Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation
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nineteen liunclrecl & iifty live
• . ■- c -
This is Ohio University. A green campus all the year round, splattered
occasionally during the winter with sweeping snow. Green and white, the colors
of the school. And, almost always, rain, rain, rain. But whether the sun shines
or not, the chimes from Cutler Tower always remind you that this is a place of
learning where all our yesterdays are taken into account today that there might
be a better tomorrow. Then, once a year, the college songs from the Tower give
way to the good cheer of Christmas and the evenings are filled with carols
sung by hundreds of soft, sweet voices. The chimes are augmented by the song of
spring when the flowers bloom, the trees turn green once more and the campus
green is filled with students enjoying the warmth of the sun. Finally, the year
ends and the graduates depart to take their places in the world.
OHIO UNIVERSITY • ATHENS • OHIO
» " *'' \,
. . >
Music set the mood on the campus this
year: serious, soft, lively, melodious, in-
spiring. George Shearing, Woody Herman,
Fred Waring, the glee clubs, the choirs,
the orchestras, the dances. Jazz, sym-
phonies, marches, spirituals, carols, con-
certos, you name it. And the music of yes-
terday, today and tomorrow, summed up
in the Musical Omnibus, which featured
songs from "The Green Adventure,"
the Civil War times, the Gay Nineties
and the two world wars.
THE END OF THE SESQUI
Paying a tribute to the men who founded Ohio University in 1804,
the sesquicentennial celebrations drew to a close with the biggest
events ever. During Homecoming, there was the final staging of
"The Green Adventure," a play written especially for the sesqui-
centennial by novelist Charles Allen Smart, and a fireworks dis-
play. IFC and Pan-Hel sponsored the Woody Herman concert,
with the proceeds of the show going to the alumni Sesquicentennial
Scholarship Fund. Even Woody Herman himself contributed
a part of his takings toward the Fund. Even as early as fall, the
Fund itself had more than doubled its original goal of $150,000.
The last of the four official observances of the sesquicentennial
was the Conference on Higher Education. It was attended
by over 200 educators from 1 30 institutions who discussed prob-
lems that will face colleges and universities in Ohio and the U.S.
during the next 10 or 15 years. The main feature of the Confer-
ence was a convocation with Harold E. Stassen, Foreign Opera-
tion Administrative director, speaking on "Education and
Freedom." With the sesquicentennial celebrations over,
Ohio University entered its 151st year.
Harold E. Stassen
Woody Herman and
his "Herman Herd"
A scene from "The
FACING YESTERDAY .
Behind Memorial Auditorium is a sundial, marking the
place where the first building stood at Ohio University. It was the
Academy Building. The oldest building on the campus, however,
is Cutler Hall, built in 1816. Then, with the succeeding years,
other buildings were added. McGuffey Hall, Wilson Hall, the
Library, Memorial Auditorium. While these buildings still exist,
the men who built them are gone. Only their names remain,
great men whose ambitions, toil and sweat were for the com-
ing generations who want to learn. Their history is written
into what the campus is today, their efforts will serve those
who are still to come tomorrow.
The old faces the new. Across the campus Cutler Hall
smiles briefly and knows the passing of time and customs. The
buildings around Cutler silently serve the ideals of learning.
Silent footfalls of the past echo in their halls. These footfalls are not
heard in the latest buildings — the Ohio University Center and
the new dormitories. For they speak only of the present.
They were added to this campus today and will take their place
with the others to serve those who come tomorrow.
Voigt Hall was ■
' girls moved in
Although Ohio University's long-range building program is still in its infancy, it has already brought
to the campus a new, rejuvenated appearance. Typical examples of the Ohio University of
tomorrow are Voigt Hall and the recently completed men's dormitories on East Green. The men
living on the green will carry away from graduation nostalgic memories of being awakened at
seven in the morning by the sound of a bulldozer warming up for the day's activity, demolishing the
old temporary housing structures. Gradually, Bush, Biddle, Perkins, Read, and Voigt
rose slowly out of the depths of the campus to stand finally as classic symbols of a growing, pros-
perous university. And more and more building are appearing
Yesterday, today or tomor-
row, the snow will con-
tinue to come, softly,
silently, secretly, bring-
ing with it a beautiful
white world. Then, slowly,
the snows would melt and
new life would appear . . .
and the warm sun and
And then there are classes
Work! Work! Work! Learn! Learn! Learn! When everything piles up and
we have 48 hours work and just 24 hours in which to do it, these words may
describe student life. There are class assignments to complete, chapters to
be read, drawings to be made, speeches to prepare, words to be learned,
themes to be written, papers to be prepared, theses to be completed. And
yet the assignments continue to pour in.
Multiply 5000 students by an average of three hours of work per day
and you have the time extent of two years encompassed in a single day.
Multiply 5000 students by at least one page -written per week and you have
20 average sized books completed. The paper, the ink, the pencils utilized
run into thousands of dollars. The effort, the thinking and the learning cannot
But, and it's a big BUT, there is more to the description than this.
Lulls do come (and if they don't come, the students make them!) so that
they can enjoy the fun that is so much a part of college life.
"You mean to soy you read that in
"Just a few words regarding final
examination, it will cover pages
222 to 999."
"If you know the material covered
on those pages you should have
"From now on I will be taxing roll
and all I require is that you
be here or else . . . ."
"For your next assignment, I want
you to write 5000 words on "
"A very logical statement M
Smith, but "
"Why didn't I take up plumbing or
sell razor blades like I always
can count on my fingers the points
covered during the last fifteen
He serves those who learn
that they may serve mankind
For ten years, John C. Baker has been president of Ohio University. During that
time and due to his efforts, the University has risen in prominence, the campus has
expanded, the enrollment has increased and more scholarships are available for
the students in need. Fifteen new buildings have been added to the campus as a
result of the extensive building program which he has promoted during his admini-
stration. Yet, he finds time to become acquainted with students and faculty
alike. Occasionally, you will find him taking his usual evening walk and he will stop
at a dormitory or at the Center to talk with students.
He has contributed to learning in more ways than one. Last summer, he was a
delegate to the UNESCO conference in Switzerland. Apart from this, he takes
active part in many phases of higher learning.
But close to his heart is Ohio University and its purpose in equipping the citizens
of tomorrow. "What interests me most," he said, "are the students and the people
who support this University and continually work for its betterment."
• ! - a*
Dr. John C. Baker
MINDS THAT GUIDE
H. E. Benz
Dean o! Education
These are the men who guide
the students during their stay at
Ohio University. With the help
of counselors and advisers,
they guide the students in pre-
paring their program of studies
and assisting them in the aca-
demic phase of their college lives.
Dean of Arts and Sciences
Clark E. Myers
Dean of Commerce
E. J. Taylor
Dean o( Applied Science
Earl C. Seigfred
Dean of Fine Arts
Gaige B. Paulsen
Dean of University College
"Hello there," has become the trade
mark of Ohio University's Dean of Men.
Dean Maurel Hunkins, who is in his
eighth year as dean of men, never misses
a chance to greet students. His cheery
words, pleasing smiles and personal
nod of the head often makes a
freshman forget his homesickness for a
while, ease the worry of a coming
exam for a sophomore, erase the problem
of a junior or make a senior a little
more proud that he is a student at
Few students today know that the
Dean, upon his arrival at OU as Dean of
Men, also coached the tennis team
and won several summer tennis
tournaments. He was also member of
the violin section of the symphony orchestra.
MINDS THAT HELP
Joseph H. Dando
A isfant Dean of Men
Greeting with a warm smile all who
visit her office on the second floor of
McGuffey Hall, Dean Margaret Deppen
characterizes the friendliness of the
Ohio University administration. Despite
her full schedule of business and social
activities, Miss Deppen welcomes any
opportunity to become acquainted with the
students, whether it be at Women's League
functions, dinner in the girls' dorms,
or a casual visit in her office. In
Miss Deppen may be found a sympathetic
friend to whom students can bring
Naturally, Miss Deppen's primary in-
terests center around the college and its
students. But she also enjoys golf on the
new OU course, as well as reading or play-
Erma I. Anderson
Assistant Dean of Women
VND PLAYTIME . .
Dying-summer hot, early-autumn days when the streets and walks are
boiling over with flailing limbs of many persons, and school begins again
to rush along the hurdled path to June.
Freshman Week takes a tentative, apprehensive step and crescendos
toward the Registration Hop when the dancers meet each other for the first time.
Couples wade hand-in-hand through puddles of fallen, pastel leaves,
smiling. The whole world shouts al the parade of flowered floats. The parties
and then the next day . . . oh, well.
Concerts, shows, sesquicentennial celebrations; and then it is Thanks-
giving, and thanks are given.
The season slips into an ermine jerkin, and the Green is decorated as if
it were a large Christmas tree. Christmas, New Year's Eve.
Back to the books with memories of cherry-sparkled yule logs.
Exams . . . books are bought and sold because another semester is here.
A torch flaming against a grey weather and Greek Week livens things up
Nature yawns and wakes with a luxuriant gesture. And so does the J-
The lake becomes popular again. Studying and strolling on the green,
down at the field and across the river. Sure, Spring.
It is more difficult to cram for exams this time, but it must be done.
There is a lot of rain now. Violets among the Hocking are drowned.
June announces heated approach of summer, bringing with it gradua-
tion among other things . . . and the Seniors stroll into the sunrise.
The beginning of a number of contributions by the latest class
FROSH WEEK: THE BEGINNING
Rushing at the sororities
A fashion show for the women
Freshman Week . . . tingling excitement
kin to stage-fright . . . that first night in
the dorm when everyone wonders, with
pangs of homesickness punctuated by
laughters and joking . . . the innumerable
mimeographed sheets filled with garbled
orders: shots to be taken, meetings to at-
tend, awe-inspiring counseling appoint-
ments . . . sorority rushing, rushing in the
truest sense of the word . . registration,
when no one knows exactly what to do . . .
book-buying expeditions . . . the Fresh-
man Mixer, the big once-over . . . the
first nervous college date . . . and, most of all,
the wonderful feeling of becoming a "we."
From the 1954 Lounge, a place of casual sophistication, to the ping-pong and billiard tables
and bowling alley, the Center is the hub of campus life. The piano in the 1804 Lounge appropri-
ately responds to a soft minuet or breaks into a strident jazz that forces those who sit
nearby to unwillingly tap their feet in time to the music. Students pause to glance into the deserted
ballroom during the day and picture mentally how it appeared on the night of the big dance. With
its candles and checkered table-cloths, the Cavern is a wonderful spot for a chat with your date.
The music blaring from the juke-box, the clink of coffee cups between classes and the
laughter is the Frontier Room — a good place to forget classes and humanly complain about every-
thing to your friends.
TIME OUT FROM STUDYING... FOR RELAXATION
A SESQUICENTENNIAL HOMECOMING
This year it was a Sesquicentennial Homecoming, with a
record alumni attendance and added attractions. Fireworks
blazed the dark sky with outlines of Cutler Tower, founders
Putnam and Cutler, an interlocking OU, a block 150 with elm
leaves, and a football with images of the Ohio Bobcats
and Miami Redskins. The Redskins won the football game.
But then there were other events to liven up the spirits.
This year there were two Homecoming dances: one at the
Center and the other at the Men's Gym. The fireworks, the
floats (two parades, one in the morning and the other at the
stadium), the awards, the queens and the alumni (friends and
strangers) made this a Homecoming that will not be
forgotten for a very, very long time to come.
Alpha Gommo Delta's winner in women's division
Acacia's winner in the men's division
The Floats, the Queen <Sl the Dances
Homecoming Queen, golden-haired Sally
Snyder, 18-year-old freshman from
Cleveland, represented Howard Hall. She
is blue-eyed, stands 5'4" and weighs I 10
pounds. Dark-haired attendant is Mary
Jane Shaw, Scott Quad's freshman
candidate from Toledo. Blonde
Joan Baker is an ADPi and a
sophomore from Toledo.
Homecoming Queen candidates. Standing, left to right:
Nancy Smith. Pi Phi; Marlene Rensi, Lindley; Carolyn
McDonald, Sigma Kappa; Jeanne Hacketf, Chi O; Jane
Mechling, Alpha Theta: Sally Snyder, Howard; Jean
Wingenfeld, Phi Mu; Joan Baker AD Pi; and Georgeann
Zuck, Alpha Xi. Seated are Phyllis Hartshorn,
Center Dorm; Linda Zerck, Voigt; Jan Cunningham,
Zeta: Lorri Schultis, Alpha Gam; Mary Jane Shaw, Scott:
Barbara Janke. Boyd, and Sandy Baron, AEPhi.
G $ ft o
SPECIAL EDITION! EXTRA! EXTRA!
The newsboys' cries echoed in the form of music at the annual Newspaper Ball,
the first big dance of Ohio University's social year. Sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi,
professional men's journalism fraternity, the Ball introduced a new campus band,
"The Ohioans." The music was good, the night warm but the ballroom air-
conditioned and the special edition become a special night in the lives of many of the
couples to be long remembered, thanks to the efforts of Ralph Brem who made the
dance a success.
More than 500 OU students sat in the stadium at Clarke Field,
Western Reserve, on October 9, beating off the chilling gusts of wind
as they cheered their team to a 37-0 win over the Red Cats.
As the final gun ended the battle, Bobcats dashed from the field,
victorious smiles on their faces for the faithful five hundred who had
migrated from Athens for the annual trek after the team. Some held up
three fingers, signifying the Bobcats' third straight win while others shouted,
"One more week over Kent!"
Coach Widdoes, however, stood by his guns, reminding the team,
"Let's play 'em one at a time."
"We won! We won!" This was the cry at the Alpha Xi Delta house
after the Powder Bowl game as the Fuzzies achieved a long standing
goal and sent the Pi Beta Phi team down to defeat, 7-0. The game, which
received national coverage by a newsreel and Sports Illustrated, netted
$700 for the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund. A record crowd of 1650 saw
senior halfback Barbi Watson dash 35 yards around left end for the Alpha
Xi touchdown. A pass by Dietz Dengler was complete for the extra point.
This year's game saw the first Powder Bowl score since 1951. The
record now stands at two wins for the Pi Phis and one for the Alpha
Xis. Five games have ended in a tie.
The poins of defeat.
What price glory!
Go, gal, go!
Reigning over the whole affair was
Don Carew of Sigma Chi, this year's
Powder Bowl king. On the court
were Lou Bartlett of Phi Kappa Tau
and Jim Green of Beta Theta Pi.
CHRISTMAS, A SILENT, HOLY NIGHT
Christmas at college . . . candlelight softens
the faces of coeds and collegians as they sing the
age-old songs of the season to their fellow students . . .
the campus glows with a special glow created by
the lights of the trees decorated with care, and a feel-
ing of warmth and happiness prevails . . .
Christmas is a giving time. Organizations,
fraternities, and sororities annually sponsor
parties for the underprivileged and help to make
others happy through their efforts . . .
And there is always snow at Christmas,
providing just the right atmosphere for the Yuletide
activities at OU . . .
There was snow for Christmas season, 1 955.
There was also a special program for the student
body, provided by Fred Waring and the
Pennsylvanians, who entertained a capacity
audience in Memorial Auditorium.
This is the Military Ball:
Underneath an arch of shining sabres, Miss Barbara
Lanphear, honorary colonel for Military Ball, is
presented at intermission of the annual affair.
Miss Lanphear and her attendants are escorted to
the bandstand by the commanding officers of the
four sponsoring organizations, Arnold Air Society,
Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and Air Command
Exhibits representing the Army and Air Force are
on display in the Center in connection with the event, and
honor guards are stationed at the front door.
Honorary Colonel Barbara Lanphear, her court and
their escorts. John Clifford; Jane Wisby, Alpho Gam;
Tom Baker; Colonel Lanphear, ADPi; Sydney Overman,
Chi O; and Fred Hoskins.
After weeks of rehearsal, the pledges of campus sororities brought
to life centuries of dance as they presented the annual production of
Prep Follies. Everything from the minuet to the jazz age was portrayed
by the girls as they proved their worth as true hoofers in an evening's
Greek Week Queen Candidates: Front row, Barbara Swan, Chi O; Barbara Jones,
Phi Mu; Lynne Angelo, ADPi. Back row, Marcia Eisenberg, AEPhi; Barbara Finlen,
Zeta; Carol Kessinger, Alpha Gam; Kay Sears, Pi Phi; Vivian Beiringer, Kappa Delia;
Virginia Heurkamp, Alpha Xi; Bea Gordon, Sigma K.appa.
On an evening, a torch is lit and carried
by the traditional marathon run from Logan to
Athens, a total of 26 miles. Greek Week
has begun. There are open houses, exchange
dinners, panel discussions, and the Comic Field Day,
with its numerous — and humorous — contests,
where competition is keen, but all in fun.
Then there is the Greek Week Dance,
featuring Count Basie and his orchestra, the big
parade, the Queen carried on shoulders in
traditional Greek style, and the Carnival, a
week of entertainment and fun, with a practical
side, too, for the proceeds go to the Sesqui
Reigning as Queen of Greek Week, '55,
was Miss Barbara Jones of Phi Mu, a
modern-day Venus for OU.
THE PRESIDENT'S BALL
Queen Sidney Overman
The first annual President's Ball was held this
year, and its introduction to campus activities
meant an added institution at OU.
Sponsored by the four presidents of the academic
classes, the dance featured unique decorations of
the Center, which was open to those attending the dance,
with all facilities in use. Gay costumes and two bands
added to the attraction of the dance, and prizes were .
awarded to two couples for original attire (pictured here).
Miss Sidney Overman was selected by a special
committee to rule over the ball and was presented at
Proceeds from sales of tickets were donated to
the Campus Chest Fund.
Fran Growhosky, Queen
The biggest J-Prom ever held on the campus! There were the skits,
with Alpha Xi and Sigma Chi winning first place, followed by the
parade, with outstanding performances being given by ADPi and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A vast crowd was entertained with music on the
campus green at the Pre-Prom session, when the awards were made.
There were two dances this year: at the OU Center Ballroom with
Eddie Grady and the Commanders providing the music and starring Lu
Ann Simms. The Ohioans and the Four Lads were featured at the Men's
Top row: Myrna Chertoff, Betty Reese, Fran Growhosky, Mary Ann Pancake, Carol Rohde, Charlotte Vorhis,
Barbara Jainshig. Bottom row: Carol Jurenek, Sue Watson, Claryce Hunter, Marlene Weber, Pat Madden,
Marilyn Smith. Not included in pictures: Nancy Christner and Caryl Baker.
Al Short, -
Phi Delta Theta
Georqe Arthur "
PRESIDENT'S BALL QUEEN
Miss Sydney Overman of Chi
Omega was selected by a special com-
mittee of judges to rule over the first
annual Presidents' Ball which was held
in March. The sparkling brunette is a
Sophomore from Marion, Indiana.
Freshman Sally Snyder of Howard
Hall reigned as the 1955 Homecoming
Queen in October.
Sally is a pledge of Alpha Gamma
Delta and her hometown is Cleveland
MILITARY BALL HONORARY COLONEL
Blonds are still in preference as a onel at the Military Ball, is also a blond,
majority of these queens prove. Bar- She is a senior in elementary educa-
bara Lanphear, chosen Honorary Col- tion and is from Cleveland Heights.
Nineteen-year-old, blond Pamela Doner
was chosen Athena Queen by Milton Caniff,
creator of "Terry and the Pirates," and "Steve
Canyon" widely syndicated comic strips.
Wide-eyed and with a winning smile, Pam is
a sophomore majoring in physics. She is from
OHIO UNIVERSITY THEATRE
Producing both comedy and tragedy, the OU Theatre offered a
well-balanced selection of plays this year.
Beginning on a light note with F. Hugh Herbert's comedy hit,
"The Moon Is Blue," the season progressed into "I Remember Mama,"
which brought Broadway star Blanche Yurka to Athens for the
lead role. An all-encompassing pall of tragedy descended on the theatre
with Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesman" and "Joan of Lorraine,"
written by the highly regarded Maxwell Anderson.
Performance of "Death of a
Salesman" this year brought to OU
theatre-goers an excellent example
of modern tragedy.
The plot packed an emotional
impact heightened by outstanding
performances by collegiate players.
Memorable performances by
Agnes Thornton and Ray Bedwell were
matched by those of Lou Spiegal
and Bob Bush.
Unique sets by Cosmo Catalano
contributed much to the overall effect
of the drama.
Mama and Papa listen as Nels tells of Katrin's sacrifice.
A rare treat was in store for theatre goers when Comedy at its best was brought to the campus
the University Theatre brought Broadway star with the production of "The Moon Is Blue." Freshman
Blanche Yurka here to play the lead role in "I Re- Pat Coleman made a very successful bid for stardom
member Mama." She made Mama come alive. The in the role of Patty O'Neill. Plaudits were also due
rest of the cast gave her excellent support with Bill Brady and Bill Renn. Sparkling dialogue rather
Pat Linker, Dan Chichester, Don Christensen, Alice than an intricate plot kept the audience interest.
Carpenter, and Jim Sullivan giving stand-out per-
Patty gets some "fatherly" advice from David Slater.
The one night of the year when fellas are
escorted by their girls is the night of
Coed Prom, sponsored by Women's League.
This year's dance, featuring a theme of
"Keys to the Kingdom," introduced a new
highlight: the crowning of a king, elected
from a number of candidates by the girls
attending the affair.
Prizes were awarded for the best
"corsages" created by the girls for their
Gentlemen resumed their duties as
escorts at the hour of midnight.
"Penny-a-minute" was another event of
the evening, when those who wished to stay
out until after the curfew paid one cent
for each sixty seconds over the time limit.
Campus radio station WOUI literally puts
the OU student to bed and gets him up in
The music of disc jockey Becky Brooks,
patterned along the lines of World War II
Tokyo Rose show (minus propaganda) lulls
listeners to sleep. Bright and early in
the morning "Yawn Patrol" jars the weary
student from his sleep.
A host of other features make the
station even more valuable to the campus.
Besides broadcasting panel shows, music,
news, and drama throughout the day, the
station provides valuable on-the-job
experience for radio and radio-news majors.
Many amusing incidents are created when
signals are confused, bewildering the
audience in the process.
Founded in 1942, the station is now using
its third combination of call letters.
First Row: Bill Fishbach (Publicity Director), Al Snyder, Dove
Lewis (Chief Engineer), Jerry Mann. Second Row: Dave
Lodde (Music Librarian), Jack Leuschel (Sports Director),
Archie Greer (Acting Radio Director), Lou Spiegel (Station
Manager, 1st sem.), Rebecca Brooks (Traffic Director, 1st
sem.; Station Manager & Program Director, 2nd sem.),
Harvey Loeb (Chief Announcer, 1st sem.; Asst. Station Mgr.
& Program Dir., 2nd sem.). Third Row: Tom Ebbert (Special
Events Director), Mary K. Nee (Continuity Director), David
Mocklar, Alice Carpenter (Continuity Director, 2nd sem.),
Bill Hilz, Mary Jane Pitcher (Traffic Director, 2nd sem.).
Sports Staff: Left to right, Tom Levy,
Paul Slaughter, George Strode, Ron
Rockwell, Ernie Villanueva, Frank Bow-
ers, Fred Yoder, Paul Radder.
"Oh, my gosh! We've got another
notice from CAC!"
Another minor crisis is in the air at
the Post. There's always something in the
air: wads of copy paper as a sweating news
reporter attempts to write up the latest
meeting of Student Council, a student
directory which was taken from the sports
desk by mistake and is now tossed back
. . . almost anything not nailed down.
The electric atmosphere of a newspaper
office affects people, especially on the
nights before each issue comes out, when
editors and hardy writers stay up all
hours until the last bit of copy has left
Cooperation is perhaps the most
important requirement for any student
interested in working on the Post. For it
is only through cooperation that a full
coverage of news, sports, and organizational
beats can be achieved.
Other working parts of the semi-weekly
publication are the advertising, business
and circulation staffs.
Teased this year for their "all girl
newspaper," the Post managed to unite the
talents of all concerned to produce the
campus town-crier of 1955.
News Staff: Sitting, Ann Chalupsky, Jodie Hough, Dottie Crafts,
Delia Greco, MariLyn Swanton, Bornnie d'Ettore, Maxine Lowry,
Pat Sayer, Donna Kindel, Janice Arthur. Standing, Larry Tavcar,
Paul Slaughter, Art Goldstein, Jim Wince, Carl Conrad, Ahmed
Essa, Fred Treesh, Saul Ostrove, Jim Spector.
Advertising Staff: Mc
in, Vince Murovich.
Copy Staff: Robin Rankin, Larry
Tavcar, Diane Corcelli.
Circulation Staff: Sitting, Gene Vejsicky,
Gene Kerns, Mike Easley. Standing, Bob
Parker. Dan Donnelly, Gene Boerner.
j - •■
THE GREAT GREEN WAY
THIS IS SPORTS: The white helmets bobbing above the
blue-grass gridiron, the cleats digging and twisting,
spitting an angry venom of mud, and the agonized rattle of
the gear as bodies collide chasing a slippery pigskin.
Then the multi-hued leaf carpet is suffocated in a pillow
of snow while the walls close in to reverbrate the rapid-fire
dribbling and loud-silent swish of the net and the screech
of floor burns.
The crowd thins and mats are spread to accommodate
the rolling, grappling, and sweating bodies. Across the
Great Green Way the waters divide and show the path to the
promised land called championship.
Then winter melts into the Hocking. Through the moist
air are heard the sharp crack of wood on horsehide, the faint
twing of gut-string, and the pounding of spiked shoes.
X THE GRIDIRON GIANTS
A rough schedule, plus the loss of
some of last year's valuable players,
were two obstacles facing Coach
Carroll C. Widdoes and his gridiron
aggregation as they marched onto the
field to defend their Mid-American
crown. Through the use of team
spirit, cooperation, and guts, the win-
minded group pulled down the
curtain on another successful campaign
with an overall mark of 6 wins and
3 losses. They landed in third
place in the Conference with a 5
and 2 record.
Halfback Erland Ahlberg, who
led the Conference in touchdowns, 10,
received first team berths on both
the All Mid-American and All
Ohio teams. Captain John Schwab
was placed on the second teams
of these two squads, and Quarterback
Bill Frederick received honorable
mention on the All Mid-American
•m % *L
Oops! I can't go that way either.'
This referee jumped
-Ohio University 20 .
-Ohio University 28
, . .Toledo
—Ohio University 37
—Ohio University 14
-Ohio University 1 3
-Ohio University 1 3
-Ohio University 6 .
-Ohio University 26
-Ohio University 26
get him . . . get him
and get him they did
Donning their green and white uniforms on September 25,
the Bobcat gridders upset highly-favored Xavier University in a 1 2-0
home opener. After displaying a vigorous defensive game
for three quarters, the O.U. charges tallied twice in the fourth
quarter with Speedy Erland Ahlberg and End Jim Krager
crossing the final stripe . . .
Moving along in fine style, the Bobcat machine plowed
under their first Mid American foe, Toledo University, by a 28-20
margin. This time Ahlberg galloped 88 yards on a
touchdown run . . .
This fighting Bobcat went a little higher lor an OU pass
Western Reserve was also caught in the Bobcat web as
the Widdoesmen spun out a 37-0 triumph over the Red Cats.
Twenty points in the final period assured the O.U.
Migration Day fans of a victory. Al Christopher booted a 3 I
yard field goal, one of the few longer kicks witnessed
by local fans in the last few years . . .
ite the dust
Defenders of the Field
Just like "Ole Man River," the Green and
White bearers kept rolling along. This time
it was a 14-7 upset over Kent University,
undefeated up to this tilt. With this fourth victory,
dreams of another Conference crown
appeared. These dreams faded away as a sprag
was thrown into the Ohioan's revolving
wheel when Miami shoved over a 46-13 score.
This was the worst Homecoming Day defeat
that Ohio University has ever suffered . . .
Everybody's pushing, but who has the ball?
Halfback Ahlberg netted 156 yards on the wet Harvard University field, but the
Crimson overpowered OU, 27-13. The Bobcats sank deeper in their rut now as Western
Michigan sneaked in a 19-6 lashing, making it three losses in a row for the Bobcat
gridders, Sophomore Roger Thomas ran the pigskin 63 yards for the only tally . . .
It takes more than one to down a Bobcat
■-. ft rwnnr
The losing streak was snapped
as Bowling Green fell pray to the
Bobcats, 26-14. The men from Athens
garnered 43 I net yards, of which
170 were accredited to Ahlberg.
Coming to life late in the game, Coach
Widdoes' charges pushed over two
winning touchdowns in the last
period . . .
King Football jumped down from its throne as the
Bobcats "got that one for Pop" in the Dad's Day
fray. The gridmen from O.U. provided their
breadwinners with many exciting moments in their 26-25
win over Marshall. Ahlberg scored three six-pointers,
one a 85 yard dash, in this nip and tuck contest.
This was the last time that seniors Don Anderson, Joel
Deckman, Bill Frederick, Ron Weaver, Ted Jackson,
Chuck Karikas, John Schwab, Dick Spellmeyer, and
Stan Maschino would take the field for Ohio U.
Oil's secondary defense clamps down on this ball carrier
"The Team Named Desire" — that's what the 1954-55 OU
cagers were called. With each of the first ten men carrying
the team to victory on "his night," the Bobcats rolled to a 16 won,
five lost record, the best since 1941 and good for third
place in the Mid-Am Conference. From the season opener,
when the basketeers stunned a Marietta team that had won 2 I
consecutive games, to the finale, when the cagers surprisingly proved
that their first win over the Pioneers wasn't a fluke, the
"Gee Whiz Kids" did the unprobable and the unpredictable.
Despite a lack of height, the Bobcats scored in the clutch,
copping ten wins by margins of eight or less points. And it was a crowd-
pleasing team with its urgent, fast-breaking style of play.
Starting the season off with wins over Marietta, 8 I -75,
Morris Harvey, 88-8 1 , and Ohio Wesleyan, 95-78, the 8obcats fell
before Marshall in their fourth game. 105-85. A five-game win
streak, with victories over Western Reserve, 75-72 and 88-74,
Loyola of Chicago, 72-70, Western Michigan, 97-84, and
Kent State, 80-65, was snapped by a 79-69 loss to Toledo. The locals
dropped a second game, to Bowling Green, 77-69, before they
took games from Miami, 75-7 1 , and Case Tech, 77-69.
Avoiding that loot, Garrison Scored.
Marshall again took the measure of the
OU five midway through the season, 84-73.
Then the Bobcats ripped Western Reserve 86-68,
and Miami avenged its earlier loss, 91-79.
In the final five tilts, the local cagers racked up
five wins, upending Bowling Green 81-70,
stopping Moorhead 90-82, whipping Toledo
67-59, sliding Western Michigan 95-87,
and again upsetting Marietta, this time 93-90.
Moore and Weinbrecht wonder what little men can do when a guy starts flying.
Guided by new coach Bob Bartels,
the Ohio swimmers placed second to
Bowling Green in the Mid-American
Conference relays in their first competitive
match. After dunking Ball State
Teachers College, 49-35, the tankmen
suffered their only dual meet loss, a
45-38 trouncing by Pittsburgh. Drenching
Bowling Green 45-39, the mermen then
broke a 1 5-meet winning streak in outstroking
Kenyon 45-39. Before turning back
Kent 52-32 in the season final, the local
pool dwellers out-statisticked Miami,
45l/ 2 -38l/ 2 , and Ohio Wesleyan, 48-36,
in succession. The Bobcats placed second
in the conference championship meet,
trailing champion Miami's I 10 total by 10
points. Two OU swimmers, Potter and
Botuchis, placed high in the NCAA tourney.
First row, left to right: Gary Schwartz. Chuck Serpan, Dick Nellis, Roger Hart, John
Botuchis. Dave Warren, Tom Richmond, Tom Hartley; second row: Dick Maxwell, Bill
Faunce, Max Krecic, Arch Michael, Bob Kotur, Tad Potter, Hal Foyer, Coach Bob
Bortels, Assistant Coach Stan Huntsman, Dick Hamlin, Paul Kroh.
Dick Nellis sets to plunge (rom the lowboard.
Tad Potter hits the home stretch
Front row: manager Bob Frazier, Larry Williams, Ed Smithson, Bob Henderson, John Tudor, John Paulette, Assistant Coach
Bob Homm; standing: Coach Kermit Blosser, Bob Bickle, Roger Carter, Dean Doren, Russ Grooms, Bob Peters, Duane
Baker, Bill Garrison, Assistant Coach Jim Ewers.
From the record number of freshmen at OU last fall came
the most sparkling array of basketball talent that has
competed for OU in recent years. In racking up 1 I wins and
dropping four, the frosh lost only to powerful Lockbourne
(twice), Marshall, and the Bliss varsity.
If the old competitive principle, "you play better when
you play with the best," rates the backing it has, tennis should
rise from the ranks of the little-known varsity sports at OU.
The team opened a tough schedule with Wisconsin, then
went on to more opposition of the same caliber. Besides
the schedule, this year's squad had a fulltime coach for the
first time in Bob Bartels, boasted five seasoned veterans, and
hosted the Mid-Am tourney.
Kneeling: Carl Hutchison, Al Ludlum, Paul Cowen; standing: Dick Nellis,
Bill Lagonegro, Roger Fenneman, Joe Saggio.
Going into the spring campaign
as Mid-American Champs, the
Bobcat golfers blanked Marietta 27-0
in the opener and then dropped
two of three matches in the South.
Despite the two defeats, prospects
were good for another Mid-Am trophy.
1954's first five was back, bolstered
by a promising group of under-
Standing: Coach Kermit Blosser; Front row: Jack Algeo,
Jim Leonard, Dave Moore, Dick Smail; second row: Tom
Welsh, Ray Leonard, Bill Foppe, Jerry Knox, Dud Kircher
gt. George W. Carmichae
Front row: Coach Jim Johnson, Frank Nixon, Ellsworth Holden, John Pangle, Dick
Wagner, Glenn Chester, Erland Ahlberg, Dave Lundberg, Rudy Koletic, Gerry Grab-
ner; back row: Bob Sawyers, Bob Bush, Ned Reichelderfer, Jim Kraft, Wally Guenther,
Roger Thomas, Tom Callow, managers Gus Pallad and Walter Duricy.
Foreground: Coach Bob Wren; first row: Andy Chonko, Ron Nakatsuji, Don Lundstrom, Dick Fishbaugh,
John Bier, Bill Frederick, Jay Hornsby, Ray Thompson, Larry Morrison, Dick King, Dick Hummel; second
row: manager George Strode, Don Timonere, Bill Oppenheimer, Ken Spriko, Milt Pontious, Harry Wein-
brecht, Bill Tewksbury, Jerry Driscoll, Dave Wickersham, Bill Hinkle, Fred Lowe, Bob Horwood, Dick Reese,
manager Harold Weatherbee, trainer Pete Koenig, manager Dave Brod; Dave Behm, Bill Ulle, Jim Elliot,
Dick Michaels, Jack Banning, Lee Frankenlelt, Chuck Dooley, Roger Allen.
Like the golf team, the baseballers copped the Mid-American crown
last spring. Handicapped by heavy spring rains in early spring
practice, the Bobcats couldn't get hitting and pitching coordinated in
the early part of the southern tour. However, veterans and rookies
alike started blasting away as conference play opened.
Contrary to the unwritten coaching
code, Coach Fred Schleicher
predicted his "team to be reckoned
with" as far back as 1953. And
he was right. After grappling with
three Big Ten teams, some of
the country's most powerful squads,
and the Mid-Am's toughest
competition to date, the Bobcats
proudly claimed a nine won, two
lost record, the Mid-Am champion-
ship, and third rank in the inter-
national 40-team Four-I tourney.
And the wrestlers will go into the
1955-56 season with a six-match
Foreground: top, Steve Rudo, bottom, Tom
Nevits; back: Dan Nash, Ken Zeman, Bob
Karban, Dick Bonifield, Jim Hertel, John
Sforzo, Coach Fred Schleicher.
Jean Ann Newtand, Tom Vorn-
dren, Jo Ann Cornell, Bill Mc-
Iver, Barb Watson.
Who can gauge how much higher a eager jumps, how
much harder a gridder runs, because of the organized clamor
from the friendly crowd? Neither the fan, nor the coach,
nor the player can determine that extra, intangible spark. But
it is there, and it ranks high in the list of home team advantages.
To the player it is a continous, living source of faith and con-
fidence. To the spectator it is a part of the carefree, relaxing
color of sports.
The cheerleaders create the spark and fan it into a
vcci.'erous, emotional flame. At its height, it engulfs the cheer-
leaders and the crowd, and even the scene, and yet it is a
part of every person there. Somehow it gives the crowd unity
and sets it apart from the rest of the world.
And even after the cheerleaders and the crowd have
gone, their echoes linger on in the empty stands.
Pete Winter, President
Four years is a long time. There are a
great many memories involved: some that wi
soon be forgotten, others that will linger on and
on. A great deal of work went into those four
years and now it is the end of that pursuit
of knowledge and a beginning of a career.
One by one the friends begin to fade
away as the long line decreases and each o
them goes his own way. They go to take
their places in the nation: places for which the
University has equipped them. And who
knows, some day their paths will cross.
:nd and a beginning
Dick Abbruzzese, BSC
Roy Abrohom, BFA
Roy Acker, BSEE
Jack Algeo, BS
Mike Ambrose, BSEd
Eleanor Andalora, BS
Ernest Anderson, BSMc
Harriet Anderson, AA
Don Andrews, AB
Mary Lou Anewalt, AB
Ralph Antrim, BS
Sally Apalakian, BSEd
Beatrice Aranow, AB
Theresa Argie, BSHEc
Art Aspengren, BS
Shirley Babitt, BSEd
Frederick Bachert, BFA
James E. Barkdull, BS
Ben Bader, BSME
Allen Baker, BS
Carl Baker, BS
Caryl Baker, BS
Donna Ball, BSEd
Dorothy Ballas, BSEd
Beverly Barrett, BSHEc
Marcia Baron, Ed
Raymond Barrick, BSEd
Chas. Berrington, BSEE
Gory Bossin, BSC
Richard Bartholomew, AB
David Bates. AB
Joe Becker, AB
William Beclcley, BS
Delores Bednar, AA
Charles Bell, AB
Robert Beltz, BSIE
Loyal Bemiller. AB
Jean Bendo, AA
Norma Bennett, BSEd
Pat Bennett, AB
Ron Berger, BSC
Keith Berlin, BSC
Harriett Berry, AB
John Bier, BSC
David Bilsing, BSC
Tom Biskup, BSC
Robert Bloom, BS
Glenna Blosser, BFA
Mary Ann Blundell, BFA
Richard Blundell, BSAE
Don Bobo, BSME
Don Boettcher, BFA
Marobel Bode, Ed
Jim Bostancic, BSC
John Botuchis, BSEd
John Bounds, BFA
Nancy Bower, Ed
Barbara Bowman, BFA
Dave Bowman, AB
John Bowman, BSC
Carol Boyd, BSHEc
Harry Blanch, AB
Jan Braun, BSHEc
Ralph Brem, BSJ
William Bright, BSC
Herold Brown, BSEd
Jean Bucklew, Ed
William Burdick, BSEE
Bruce Burton, BSME
Lisbeth Burton, AB
Dominick Calo, BSEd
Barbara Campbell, BSHEc
Carolyn Cantieny, Ed
John Capella, BSJ
Don Carew, AB
Frank Carlson, BSJ
Charles Carpenter, BFA
Gene Carratelli, BSCE
Allen Carter, BFA
Jane Carter, AB
Robert Cashbaugh, BFA
Margaret Catanzaro, BSJ
Patricia Catanzaro, AA
Ralph Cater, BSC
Beverly Chain, BSJ
John Chandler, BS
Howard Chapman, BSEd
Conrad Chesser, AB
Dean Circle, BSC
John Cirino, BSC
Betty Lou Clark, BSEd
Jo Clements, BSHEc
Corinne Clutter Tribe, BSHEc
Jerry Cohan. BSA
Robert Cohen, BFA
Myrna Cohen, BSEd
Semon Cohen, AB
Bruce Cole, BSC
Tom Cole, BS
Betty J. Colson, AB
Carol Conrad, AA
William Coon, AB
Al Cooper, BSC
George Cooper, BSEd
Sue Corbin, Ed
Dick Cornell, BFA
Jo Ann Cornell, Ed
Jack Cort, BSJ
Betty Corwin, BSEd
Paul Cowen, AB
Pat Cox, AB
Connie Cozad, BSEd
Dorothy Craft, AB
Dorothy Creswell, BSEd
Robin Crispin, BFA
William Culbert, AB
Loretta Cvar, AA
Robert Cunning, BSCE
Sally Dachtler, AB
John Dolezal, BSJ
Lincoln Bhaskas Das, BSME
Lowell Davis, BSEd
Shirley Davis, AA
G. W. Davenport, BFA
Ron Davis, BSC
Leo Dean, BSC
Joel Deckman, BSEd
Frank Lee, BFA
Barbara Definbaugh, BSEd
Janice Dengler, BSEd
Bob Dennis, BS
Dorothy DePree, BSEd
Shirley Derr, AA
Richard Dexter, BSC
Dave Dieterly, BS
Mich DiNunzio, BSEd
Sally Dodge, BS
John Dow, BS
Wayne Deeble, BS
Ed Eckfeld, BS
John Dunn, BSEE
Linda Dunn, Ed
John Dunnette, BSEd
Bess Earenfight, BSJ
Harvey Dunlap, BSA
Ed Easterly, BSJ
Phyllis Edelman, AB
Jan Edwards, AA
John Edwards, BSEE
Don Elewski, BSIE
Richard Ellis, BSEE
Bob Emmons, BSCE
John Epperly, BSED
Geneen Evans, Ed
Janet Evans, AA
Mary Lou Evans, BSJ
Con Ewers, BSC
Sonia Jakulin, BSEd
Joan Feldham, BSEd
Richard Ferguson, BFA
Arthur Filber, BSJ
Carole Fischer, BSC
Jim Fisher, BS
Helen Fleischer, BSEd
Joe Fletcher, BSCE
Dorothy Flick, AA
Ned Fogle, BS
Ron Foliano, BSIE
Dick Fowler, BSEd
Norma Francesaegeli, BSEd
Bill Frederick, BSEd
Bob Frederick, BSCE
Rita Freiler, BSC
Alice Frye, BSEd
Robert Gannon, BSME
Sharon Gamwell, BSJ
Robert Gardner, BSEd
Martha Gerber, AB
Joanne Gilson, BSJ
William Gill, AB
Beatrice Gillespie, AA
Hugh Gillilan, AB
Robert Gilliland, BSEd
Dorothy Ginliano, BFA
John Glancy, BSJ
Patty Glenn, BSEd
Donna Goehring, BSEd
William Gordon, BSA
Elnorah Grady, Ed
Margaret Graves, AA
Milford Greene, BSCE
Boo Greenwood, BFA
Sam Greiner, BSME
Annamae Grogan, BSEd
Frances Growhosky, BSC
Frances Gruber, Ed
Shirley Guisinger, BSEd
Jeanne Hackett, AA
John Haeberle, AB
Gustavus Hall, AB
Jean Hall, BSHEc
Ron Hall, AB
Solly Hcllof, AB
Foye Hankins, AA
James Harris, BSC
Don Hart, BSME
Tom Hartley, BSC
Gordon Hartzell, BS
Tom Hauenstein, BSC
Win Howley, BSC
Nancy Hedges, BSEd
Gini Helm, BFA
Pat Helms. BSEd
Robert Hillenbrand, BFA
Bob Hempfield, BSC
Dave Heinrich, BSAE
Dove Henry, BSC
Donald Hepp, AB
Richard Hibbett, BSJ
Jeanne Higby, BSEd
Barbara Hilton, BSEd
Richard Hoblitzell, AB
Dorothy Hocking. BSHEc
Barbara Hodgsen, AA
Howard Hoehn, BFA
Gerald Hoff, BSC
Elsworth Holden, BS
Richard R. Hole, BSEd
Virginia Haskins, AB
Helen Hudecek, BSEd
Don Huebner, BSEd
Ginny Huerkomp, BFA
Roll Huff, BS
Ronald Huff, AB
Juanita Hughes, BSEd
Nancy Hughes, Ed
Frederick Hunkler, BSC
Homer Hunt, BSC
James Hunter, BS
Roy Hutchinson, BSEd
Alvaro Ibanez, BSC
Clyde Ingerham, BS
Richard Jackson, AB
Carolyn Jacoby, AA
Mary K.Jewell, BSHEc
Gloria John, AA
Karl Johns, BSC
Marilyn Johnson, AA
Bobbie Johnston, BSSS
John Johnston, BSA
L. Ed Jones, BSC
Carol Ann Jurenek, BS
Joe Kail, MA
Chinchari Kambhu, BFA
David Kamachi, AB
Robert Karaffa, AB
Richard Kasper, BFA
Elva Kaufman, BSJ
Helen Kee. BSEd
Myra Kemp. BSEd
Mory Kerr, AA
Carol Kessinger, AA
John Kellis, BSEE
Gerald Kinnane, BSC
Vithu Kichodhan. BSEE
Jay Klein, BFA
Bob Kober, AB
E. A. Kofou. BSJ
Ed Kolvereid, AB
John Kornick, BFA
Keith Knight, BSC
Tom Knight, AB
Cliff Knarr, BSC
Chuck Kraus. BSAE
Wayne Krause, BSME
Marilyn Krolt, Ed
Paul Kroh, BSEd
Michael Kucsma, BS
Loretta Kulesavage, BSJ
Pat Kurtz, BFA
Anne Kyriazaki, AB
Mary Sue LaFollette, BSEd
William Lagonegro, BSC
Richard Langfitt, BSC
Norman Lanning, Jr.. BSEd
Jim Laughlin, BS
Barbara Lanphear, BSEd
Mary Lawrence, AA
Elaine Lee, AB
Thomas Lee, BSME
Jim Leonard, BSME
Gennaro Lepre, AB
John Lester, BSC
Joel Levine, AB
Seymour Levine, BSAE
John Lion, BS
Louis Listermann, BSCE
Burton Lobock, BSC
Dave Lodde. BFA
David Long. BSEd
Larry Long, BSCh
Ted Lotz, BSC
Dave Lucas. AB
Kay Lund, AA
Don Lundstrom, BSME
Doris McBride, BSEd
Benito McClead, AB
Margaret McFarland, AB
Jean McLane, AB
Paul McLaughlin, BSEd
Dick McQuillin, Ed
Rocco Macri, BSC
Pat Madden, BSEd
Emil Maggio, BSEd
Tally Maragas, BSC
Andy Marklewicz, BFA
Cristino Marsh, AA
Rita Martin, BSJ
Stan Maschino, BSC
Bill Mason, BFA
Scotty Mason, BSA
Miriam Mayer, AB
Robert Mayer, BFA
Barbara Metzger, BSSS
Roy Meyers, BSCE
Ann Miller, BSHEc
Dick Miller, BFA
Joan Miller, BSEd
Mark Miller, BSC
Norbert Miller, BSC
Sandra Miller, AA
Samuel Miller. BSC
Claude Minodeo, BSEE
John Mitchell, BFA
Howard Morganstern, Ap Sc.
Betty Morehouse, BS
James Morey, AB
Shirley Morris, AA
Antonio Marrone, BSCE
George Moscarino, AB
Ruth Murdock, BSHEc
Vincent Murovich, AB
Jane Murzner, AA
Donna Myers, BSEd
Chuck Naegel, BSC
Barry Nauts, AB
James Nedin, BSAE
Robert Neff, BSC
Joan Newbert, BSSS
David Noble, Arts
Chuck Noe, BSCh
Jim Noonan, BSC
William O'Connor, BSC
Richard O'Donnell, BSC
Helen Oakes, AB
James, Ogden, AB
Dick Onions, BAC
Joan Ontko, AA
Charles Orr, BFA
Andrew Palinkas, AB
John Pangel, BFA
Clarence Parker, BSC
Wilma Parr, BSA
Joseph Paternost, AB
Lee Paulson. MS
Beverly Pennay, BSHEc
Sue Perkins, AB
Phil Peters, BSJ
Inez Peterson, Ed
Nancy Philp, BSEd
Charles Pickering, BSC
Doris Piatt, BSEd
Sylvia Polhamus, BSHEc
Peg Polley, BSEd
Jerry Prokes. BFA
Arthur Pullon, BSC
Paul Raddar, BSJ
Bill Raglond, BSC
John Raiser, Ap Sc.
Dick Randall. BSEd
Robin Rankin. BSEd
Shirley Redding, AB
Betty Reese, BSEd
Nate Reynard. BSEd
Edward Rhine, BFA
Jeanne Richt, BSEd
Jean Rider. AB
Barbara Rice, AA
Bob Richmond. BSME
Hazel Rickertsen, BSEd
Charles Rickertsen, BSEd
Marilyn Ristav, BSJ
Dick Robe, BSCE
Norman Roberts, BSEd
Donna Rogers, AA
Edgar Rohrer. BFA
Patricia Rose. AA
Jane Roseberry, BSHEc
Doyle Ross. AB
Bill Repasky, AB
Jim Reynolds, BSCE
John Ruff, BSEd
Scotty Russell, BSJ
Shirley Ryan, BSEd
Lou Sawchik, BSEd
Harriet Sapp, BSEd
James Sanborn, BS
Mary Sanborn, BSEd
Lance Sams, BSEd
George Saliaris, BSEE
Margaret Sahlin, AB
Rieta Sagar, BSEd
Hank Schnabel, BFA
John Scheurer, BFA
Marilyn Schramm, BSEd
Lynn Schuerlein, BSEd
Robert Schurdak, AB
John Schwab, BSC
Paulene Schwartz, BSEd
Ed Schwyn, BFA
Carol Siegfried, BSEd
John Seigle, BFA
Dale Selzer, BSAE
Henrietta Semans, AA
Myron Seyerle, BFA
Elliott Sharp. BSC
Ned Sharp, BSC
James Shannon, BSCh
Dick Shaw, BFA
William Shepherd, BSEd
Carl Shere, BSC
Al Short, BSC
Don Shofwell, BFA
LaVerne Shuster, BSME
Jeremy Simpson, BSC
Marjorie S r s k , BSEd
Ken Skalo, BSC
Mel Slotchoff, BSJ
Dick Smail, BSJ
Lois Smort, AA
Elva Smith, BSME
Glen Smith, BSCE
John Smith, BSA
Marilyn Smith, BSEd
Tom Smith, BFA
Warren Somerlot, AB
George Spagno, AB
Dorothy Spechalske, BSEd
Lou Spiegel, BFA
Albert Spira, BSC
Nancy Sprague, Ed
Bill Stafford, MA
Mary Stanton, AB
Beverly Stead, AB
June Steele, BSJ
Jerry Stevens, BSC
Carmen Stewart, BSEd
Margaret Stewart, BSEd
Samuel Stewart, BSC
Owen Stiegelmeier, BSC
Charles Steli, BSC
Marion Stinchecum, BFA
Patricia Stone, BSJ
Shirley Stork, AB
Janet Stoufer, BSSS
Gene Stout, BSC
James Strobel, AB
Robert Strawser, BSC
Stanley Streiner, BSC
Jack Strimbu, AB
Walter Strom, BSC
Julia Sturgiss, BSJ
Richard Sulkaske, BSME
Helen Sutton, BSJ
Alice Swain, BFA
Jerome Swartz, BSC
Charles Thompson, BSC
Agnes Thornton, BFA
Lawrence Tibbals, BFA
Gene Tillman, BFA
Bruce Tipton, AB
Evelyn Trapp. ARts
Mono Tryon, BSEd
Ellen Tullis, AA
Charles Turpin, BSME
Lester Usher, BSC
Erika Uhl, AB
Ron VonOsinski, BSAE
Faye Wade, AA
Paul Wachter, BSAE
Jack Wales, BSME
Tom Walters, BS
Edna Warman, BFA
Janet Wassum, AB
Frank Watkins, BSC
Hugh Watkins, BSME
Barbara Watson, BFA
John Watson, BSC
Sue Watson, BFA
Paul Weaver, BSEd
Lee Webb. BSEd
Marion Webb, BSEd
Robert Weekley, BS
Janet Weeks, BFA
Renee Weisman, BSEd
Barbara Weltzman, BSEd
Luanne Walsh, AB
Robert Wendt, BSEd
James Wendling, BFA
Shu Juan Weng, BS
Dave Wenner, BFA
Bob White, BSEd
Richard White, BSC
Annamae Whitehouse, BSEd
John D. Whitehouse, BFA
Janice Whitley, BSJ
Joseph Wijtyk, ARts
Joy Willis, AA
Don Williams. BS
Don Williams, BSAE
Luanne Williams, BS
Nevin Williams, AB
Rita Williams, BSEd
Clifford Wilson, Com.
Lorene Wilson, AB
Peter Wittich, BSC
Jean Wingen[eld, AA
Peter Winter, BFA
Ed Wood, BSEd
John Wood, BSC
Paul Wood, Com.
Roger L. Wood, BSC
Kay Woolfitt, BFA
Tom Worcestor, BS
Alice L. Wright. ARts
Gene Wyrick, AA
Dorothea Wysocki, BSC
Ann Yakshevich, BSEd
Clyde Zarkos, BSC
Janet Zebold, AA
Carl Zeno, AB
Linda Zerck. AA
Jean Zerckel, AB
Nancy Zinken, Ed
John Zimmerly, BSEE
Allen Zinn, BSEd
Georgean Zuck, AA
Jim Karales, BFA
Bob Zampino, BSC
Shirley Ann Swoyer
6 d * « * *£*£- H n fi
T* « « « ,
Mll u j || jj:
* V, I,
PAUSE IN A LIFETIME
For students, their childhood behind them and a
long life ahead, college is a sojourn and for this pause in
a lifetime is the home on the campus. For them the
housing units promise an integration of differences and
each day is the turning of a kaleidoscope, in many
ways a new design of personalities, but always within the
There is the multitude seen during the day, but is
gone at night, absorbed within shadowy recesses.
Only an occasional light shines, in the lounges where
there is no one or perhaps a group at a game of
cards, the studious student sitting silently by and
possibly some tired person who has gone to sleep
Some of the buildings are old and stand proudly in
an aura of traditions. Others have been recently
born and the after-birth of mud and wood scraps and
bolts is strewn about. Many are large and resemble
an anthill or a beehive of socialism. Others are
small and, while less active, enjoy a certain intimacy.
But large or small, old or new, housing units
are ultimately mere mirrors or picture frames, the
reflection or showcase of their occupants.
Seated left to right: Stanley J. Modic, Bernard Bushell, Robert Wren (Advisor), Art C. Hill, Brian G.
Dailey, William D. Queen, John L. Watson; Standing: James W. Ratcliff (Vice President), John H.
Wood (President), David H. Nevin (Secretary), Richard P. Reid (MUPB & Treasurer) Ronald A. Bond
The boys from down under are coming up in the world!
East Green, often called by a number of aliases, finds brick
dormitories replacing barracks, grass replacing mud and paved walks
replacing paths in a $7,900,000 change.
Five new dorms, including Bush, Biddle, Read, Johnson, and
Perkins Halls, were in use this year and three more, plus a cafeteria,
were under construction.
The Green has not spent all its time in building, for all five housing
units joined in an actual social program.
Although the Green has rapidly changed its appearance, the "over
the hill" men still face the 1 1 1 steps up Union Street.
In any diverse cross-section of people, problems and
disagreements are bound to arise.
Interdormitory Council provides an ear for these problems —
and most often, solutions.
Representatives to Council are officers of each women's
dormitory on campus, officers who return to their units to include all
residents in the plans and activities of the group.
Members of Council are also members of other important
campus groups, and these organizations can contact dorm residents
through this channel.
All is not business with the important core, for the annual Interdorm
Formal is a large social function on the schedule.
Left to right, front row: Shirley Babitt, Margaret Catanzaro, Seated: Norma Francescangeli,
Patricia Duffy, Geneen Evans, Carol Gerwig (Secretary-Treasurer], Bess Ann Earenfight (Pres-
ident), Miss Wilma Castrup (Acting Advisor), Kathleen Slattery, Marion Stinchecum, Doris
Piatt, Jean Zerckel; Standing: Anna Helen Yabhevich, Lina Klein, Vera Estee, Jeannette
Vorhis, Dorothy Ruland, Sally Apalakian, Elaine Lee, Virginia Stoner, Judy Ewell, Terry
Argie, Beatrice Abrenica
Counselors: Left to right, seated: Arthur Ross, Art Aspengren, Ralph Dunbar
(asst. head of residence), James E. Runyeon (head of residence), Dick Miller,
Herb Filusch. Standing: Robert M. Rodriguez, Pete Grumbling, Bob Giuliano,
Joe Saggio, David Mingus, Frank Carlson.
Social Council: Left to right, front row: John T. Kropf, Jim McCoy, Andy Perine
(president), Dean Taylor, Don Fitzgerald, Kenny Horst. Back Row: Dan Yonker,
Dennis Bielak, Gerald Warren, Don Malaga, Don Stringer, Norman B. Roberts,
David Reed, Ralph Dunbar (advisor).
It was early this year and the girl told her date, a freshman
from Bryan Hall, that she had lived at Bryan the previous year.
He saw that she was serious and he was stupefied. What he failed
to realize was that the Bryan Hall men became the first group
of male students ever to reside in a girl's dormitory. These students
were lucky that they didn't have to climb the hill from East Green,
that they had an elevator in the building and bath tubs. The
mirrors in the hallways served no purpose whatsoever, except to see
what was going behind you or, as has often happened, to find that
the guy that was approaching you was your own reflection.
With frequent parties, a fall and a spring formal, and a float
entry in the Homecoming Parade, among other activities,
these men were quite active socially.
Scott House Council: Kneeling left to
right: Charlotte Schwimmer, Ellie Rausch,
Lorri Schultis, Margie Kobel, Emy Urb-
ance, Eleanor Hall; Seated, Carolyn Can-
tieny, Shirley Dobbs, Eleanor Earenfight,
Carol Anthony, Liz Morris, Geri Brancato,
Elaine Lee. Wilma Castrup (assistant resi-
dent counselor), Glenna Lee Blosser, Mar-
lene Weber, Harriet Anderson; Standing
left to right; Carolyn Green, Lina Klein,
Edee Reinker, Vee Estee, Norma Bennett,
Myra Kemp, Lynn Phillips, Irma Scheid-
linger, Sue McMurray, Marilyn Steck,
Tootie Prahl, Carole Brandt, Helen Rey-
nolds, Melva Minck, Dee Oczak, Dottie
Girls have taken over Scoft Quad!
Showing the faculty and administration just what the feminine
touch had done to the massive housing unit used formerly by males,
the residents held a tea last November, giving 350 guests
an opportunity to inspect the dorm.
Christmas, 1 954, will be long remembered by the girls of Scott —
the caroling, a formal dance, and a Christmas
banquet by candlelight.
The theme of Scott Quad has been "You for Unity," and
residents have worked together on projects and
activities with this in mind.
One particular project is especially important — the Pat Kelly
Scholarship, in memory of the late resident counselor.
Scott House Org: Sitting left to right:
Vera Estee, Elaine Lee; Seated left to
right Mary Jane Warner, Judy Lacey,
Lynn Yurick, Nan Childs, Deane Snyder,
Barbara Shaweker, Wilma Castrup (assist-
ant resident counselor), Pat Finlen, Dolores
Gerardi, Alice Carpenter; Standing left to
right: Margaret McFarland, Susan Rono-
heim, Carolyn Heffken, Karen Lockhart,
Phyllis Logsdon, Donna Kindel, Lillian Pik-
ula, Sally Hull, Ellen Connelly, Shirley
Trainor, Relha Engle, Betsey Johnson,
Janie Wisby, Eileen Hulderig.
"Sally's Homecoming Queen!"
The feminine scream announcing the results of the contest filled
the halls of Howard Hall, expressing the enthusiasm of the
residents of this housing unit as one of their girls "hit the top."
Enthusiasm is perhaps a key word at Howard. The social
undertakings — a Halloween party, the Tavern Dance, "Little Sister
Weekend" — all reflect the mood of the lighthearted girls
housed in the brick building on the corner of College and Union.
to right, seated: Mary Louise Evans, Geneen Evans, Pat Duffy, Dolores Costello, (graduate assistant], Pat Bennett
'President), Dorothy Brumbaugh (resident counselor], Marion Stinchecum (Vice President],
Nancy Christner, Carol Lang, (graduate assistant), Judy Barnes; Standing:
White, Carolyn Jacoby, Claudette Mohler, Mary Lawrence, Linda King,
(treasurer], Dorothy Ruland.
Elaine Mesec (secretary), Mary Rentsch
Norma Stephenson, Cathy Cornett, Shirley white, Carolyn jacoDy, ^lauaerre iviomer, iviary Lawrence, unaa pong
Beverle McKenzie, Glenna Whinnery, Claire Patterson, Helen Jones, Pauline Schwartz, Jene Ann Skin
iarbara Linett, .
Ann Downing, Joan Diehl, Helen Croutcher, Nancy Domer, Lorrie Girsch
Lindley is more than a worn hat rack to the girls who live in
the "miniature palace of Court Street."
There are marks on the floor where others before them have walked, and
the dorm's many traditions make life in such a unit more
worthwhile. Marble Hall with its goodnight kisses, the winter formal,
and the Cherry Pie Dance are just a few of the memorable and
memory-evoking parts of dorm life, where girls of all races
and creeds learn to live together in harmony.
Among the projects of the girls at Lindley this year was a fall
banquet honoring Rev. Jacob Lindley, Ohio University's
first president, for whom the dormitory was named. Lindley resident
Betsy Ross presented a flag in memory of him.
Seated left to right: Sarah Schramm, Mary Lee, Jean Swisher, Sue Gibson, Judy Ewell, Pat Catanzaro, Esther Petlowany,
Joanne Rusche. Standing: Jeanne Cohen, Ann Painter, Billie Howe, Juanita Bargahiser, Mary Lee Schupp, Jean Zerck-
el, Justine Anderson, Belinda Harding, Barbara Defenbaugh, Barb Harding, Rita Nojonen, Dorothy Fliclc, Claire Nabors,
Nancy Davis, Pat Greeney, Barbara Green, Kathy Lund, Betti Bairm.
Seated left to right Miss Edna Dickison (resident counselor), Norma Franciscangeli (Vice President), Kathleen Slat-
tery (President) Carol Gerwig, (Co-Social Chairman), Diane Corcelli (treasurer), Martha Kennedy (Secretary),
Margie Chambers (Typing chairman), Miss Nancy Jones (graduate assistant), Jeannette Vorhis (Social Chairman),
Standing: Jeanie Luongo (Freshman Representative), Margaret Granes (Corridor Chairman), Carol Hubbard, (Cor-
ridor chairman), Judy Moses (Women's League Representative), Judith Salthouse (Art Chairman), Jacquelin Gray
(Dining Room Chairman), Charlotte Vorhis (Corridor chairman), Adrienne Pomeroy (Corridor Chairman), Myra
Kyle (House Manager), Cynthia Myers (Publicity Chairman), Rosemary Romano (Corridor Chairman), Dorothy
Shallenberger (Fresh. Rep.), Ann Burltet (Music chairman), Christine Kay (librarian), Marie Peren (Scholarship
The smallest dorm on campus is also the oldest dorm on campus,
and claims to have the best-fed girls on campus!
Housing approximately 100 women, Boyd takes part in some
large-scale social activities. Occuring during the first
heavy snowfall of winter, the formal dance following a theme of
"Snowflake Fantasy" was appropriately named. Earlier in
the year, residents had enjoyed a Lake Hope outing,
Maggie Boyd Day, a carnival, and the Pink Elephant Night Club,
a first semester open house.
Left to right, seated: Judy Brandt,
Hazel Koehne, Dorothy Creswell,
Sally Apalalcian, Sue Stone, Ethel
Moll (resident counselor), Paula
Hayne (president), Gladys Bukow-
ski , Carol Lakin, Beatrice Abren-
ica. Standing: Sara Zebold, Ruth
Murdock, Janis Dean, Jo Hilliard,
Kit Stanton, Connie Binegar, Judy
Dunn, Marcia Baron, Jean Hall,
JoAnn Vance, Carolyn Chinn,
OHIO UNIVERSITY CENTER DORM
Above the maze of rec rooms, lounges, offices, and
the never-ceasing buzz of student activity, is the Center
Dorm. Here there are no regulated quiet hours. And it
isn't because of the blaring TV, the playing of the piano in
the lounge downstairs. The girls are aware of the need for
quiet when studying.
The dorm has a home-like atmosphere. Everyone knows
everyone else, the girls at the desk never ask the regular
callers who they want.
In more ways than one, these girls are on the top. They
belong to the top classes, the highest combined point aver-
age of the women's dormitories and they live on an upper
story of the campus, it seems.
Left to right, standing: Evelyn
Trapp, Donna Riegler, Olga Mills,
Miriam Mayer, Sue Latin, Cindy
Van Leeuwen, Lois Laub, Mary
Kay Jewell, Barbara Hilton, Jo-
anne Shotwell, Rita Williams,
Marie Davidson. Seated: Hayde
M. de Oliveira, Ginny Haskins,
Donna Goehring, Millicent Curtis,
Dorothy Spechalske, Beverly She!-
fler, Joan Looney, Evelyn Dailey,
Rebecca Brooks, Ann Rogers.
Amid the roar of construction, girls moved into Ohio
University's newest dorm in September. The construction
of Voigt, which is named in honor of Irma Elizabeth
Voigt, Dean of Women at Ohio University for almost 40
years, was begun less than a year after the dean's
death in May 1953.
The colonial design of the building adds an air of
grandeur to the already spacious campus. The 195 girls
who live there find relaxation and enjoyment
in the lounges which have been the final touch of beauty.
Activities of the dorm included Angel-Pixie
Week, Dean Voigt Service Project Day, and the Winter
Formal with the theme, "Rhapsody in Blue."
Seated left to right: Margaret Catanzaro, Beverly Pennay (secretary), Rita Freiler (treasurer),
Doris Piatt (president), Mrs. Forman (resident counselor), Shirley Babitt (vice-president), Janet
Gray (assistant art chairman), Doris Goldman (art chairman), Gladys Leshlco (music chair-
man), Nancy Philp, Yvonne Spotsman, Vicky Czuba; Standing: Phyllis Edelman, Delia Greco,
Roberta Boyd, Lee Stauffer, Gerry Godby, Dot Burns, Marigene Pelouze, Nancy Pearce, Ann
Noffsinger, Evelynn Doctors, Julie Shannon, Nancy Lee Smith, Betty Durivage, Charlotte Pastor,
Carolyn Horn, Shirley Potter, Kay Latham, Terry Argie.
Front row left to right: Georg-
ia Trakas, Jan Buckholz, Julia
Might, Robin Rankin, Carol
Andrews, Eleanor Ewing; Back
row: Sharon Kinder, Carol
Meinen, Donna Ball, Gail
Beckwith, Geraldine MacNeil,
Juanita Hill, Gloria Luntz,
COLLEGE STREET COTTAGE
These are the little housing units, where the house is a home. There are
either fourteen girls in one large room, or eighteen girls in a number
of rooms. It is an experiment in community living in its truest form.
"Who's resident counselor here?" . . . "Well, we really don't have a
resident counselor. You see . . . Well, here she comes now." . . .
A young woman who looks like the other residents walks in.
She's the college proctor, an upperclass woman who steps into the role
of housemother-confessor-and-best friend.
In the cottages there is experienced an intimacy and family-like
atmosphere which is not possible in large dorms. And girls
who have lived in one of OU's four small housing units consider their
time there valuable to their college careers.
Seated on floor, left to right: Alice
Hawkins, Pauline Leialoha, Fran-
ces Beaver, Lauri Welch; Seated:
Clara Tzangas, Trudy Lavender,
Nancy Neth, Sally Hamilton, Bar-
bara Stephenson; Standing: Helen
Harman, Patricio Krupp, Alice
Jacobs, Barbara Drakert, Marion
Wolfe, Charlene Y. Smith, Jean-
nine Gould, Gayle Iden, Nancy
Kneeling left to right: Sara Mae
Noble, Sue Yazel, Dorothy
Hinkle, Jane Glasow, Eleanor
McNutt, Jane Browning; Seated:
Serena Sams, Mary Ondrus,
Nancy Stefan (secretary), Donna
Elsasser, (vice-president), Barb
Zimmerman (president), Carol
Feyes (treasurer), Standing: Pat-
rica DeHays (advisor), Sharon
Lee Oney, Donna Joan William-
son, Annalee Graves, Janice
Ann Chapman, Donna Dunn,
Judith Dupuy, Margaret Swartz.
From top of stairs working left-inside row: Barbara Amon, Sandra
Johnson. Gabby Weiss, Julie Kuckerman, Carol Snell, Jane Maisch,
LeVerne Shuster; Outside row — working down stairs around front
of tree: Barbara Rice, Barbara Ward, Shirley Berg, Edith Aney
(proctor), Jeanne Matson, Ellie Grady, Sharon Jo Bradley, Jody
Hirsch, Ellie Andalora.
LEARNING AND PLAYING
One of the highest forms of society is to learn and
play, to relax and absorb the lessons of life, at the
same time. This is because life is both seriousness and
laughter. And this is more so in the social life of a campus.
Organizations, with groups of faces bleached in
candle or fluorescent light, always have keenly etched
horizons with well-defined aims. There are the ones that
must hurdle barriers as well as shatter them.
There are others where men sing, laugh, dream, construct,
create and solve: groups with a common denominator,
each fraction of the whole grasping a string of the
same balanced rope. And always discussing big problems,
the aesthetics with one foot in Bohemia.
Dancing or discussing, light or serious, similar minds
communicate common ideas and solve common
problems. The next dance, history, the coming
generations, education, the other side of the world,
fashion, food — -the list is endless. And they will go on,
though students will come and go, till the last
of the voices echoes through the void.
Seated left to right: Marilyn Paulsen, Virginia Hahne, Charles L. Smith, Julia J. Nehls, R. H. Gusteson, Fran Growhosky;
Standing: Maurel Hunkins, Art Aspengren, Bob Strawser, John Schwab, Margaret M. Deppen.
CAMPUS AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
The CAC has a tremendous task to fulfill each year under
the able guidance of Dean Margaret M. Deppen, it
serves to supervise social groups, recognize new ones and
approve budgets. It is also responsible for selecting
staffs for the Athena and the OU Post and
granting permission for special activities on campus. It
is this organization that plans summer recreational
programs and approves faculty advisors.
Around their service the wheel of campus life revolves,
guided by the strength of authoritative spokes.
A completely new Student Council
ushered in the 1954-55 year at OU, with a
fall reorganization which included
Student Council office hours, during
which time students are asked to bring in
questions and suggestions, were
arranged to be held every afternoon.
"Sound Off," a weekly radio show, is
sponsored by Council for a discussion of
Annual events under the supervision
of the group are Political Week,
Campus Chest Week, Mothers' Weekend
and special convos.
Seated left to right: Elizabeth Corwin, John L Watson, Jean Zerckel, Marilyn Paulsen
(Women's Vice President), Art Aspengren (President), John Schwab (Men's Vice Presi-
dent), Donna Dunn (Secretary), Chuck Skipper, Frank Growhosky; Standing: James
Bowling, Bob Strawser, Dean Hunkins, Pete Winter, Malcolm Klaiman. Don Hart.
MEN'S UNION PLANNING BOARD
The two big jobs of coordinating all men's activities on the campus
and governing the male population at Ohio University falls on
Men's Union Planning Board.
Two specific duties of the organization are the formation of the
Men's Disciplinary Board and the newly organized student courts.
MUPB also backs many all-campus events in the 1954-55 year, events
which included the Freshman Mixer, the Registration Hop, the
Homecoming parade and queen election, Migration Day,
the Leadership Banquet, and the Leaders' Conference.
The Foreign Students Loan Fund, providing emergency financial aid
to the University's students from abroad, is directed by the
Seated left to right: Bob dinger (Secretary), Dick Reid (Treasurer), Lou Spiegel (Vice President), Bob Strawser (President),
Maurel Hunkins (Dean of Men); Standing: Ronald A. Bond, John Bowman, Bob Giuliano, James C. Cox, Donald E. Bobo,
Richard A. Wagner, Dean Taylor, Dick Gal.
Flouting the traditional women's place in the home, Women's
League members play an active role in student government. Dorm
closing hours, proper dress and rules of conduct are
decided on by them.
In addition, the League presents its annual recognition service in
the spring. The outstanding leaders of every
campus organization are honored at a special get-together.
For the first time this year, a king was selected to reign over Coed
Prom, when it is the girl's turn to take over the date,
Seated left to right: Dorothy Brumbaugh (Advisor), Margaret Catanzaro (Treasurer],
Pat Kurtz, (Vice President), Fran Growhosky (President), Marilyn Swanton (Senate
Secretary), Barbara Swan (Assembly Secretary), Margaret Deppen (Senate Advisor).
Standing: Inez Peterson, Kay Woolfitt, Cecelia Wickley, Robin Rankin, Sally Carlson,
Jean Rider, Bess Ann Earenfight, Rita Martin.
Kneeling left to right: Tom Williams, Ralph Longer, Ron Nakatsuji, Frank Lee, Ray Abraham, Carl
Muck, Elva Smith, Charles Pinney. Seated: Rudy Koletic, Dick Nel'is, Tom Balding, Art Aspengren,
John Bier. Dick McQuillin, R. F. Beckert, Loyal Bemiller. Standing left to right: Simon Cohen, Ron-
nie Hall, Ted Jackson, Al Banholzer, Charles Carpenter, Charles Marr, Mitch Samargya, Jay Horns-
by, Jim Hall, John Callahan, Ellsworth Holden,
Blue Key is a national service honorary and
its services are seen in more than one phase of campus
life. They usher at convocations, continually replace
signs welcoming students to Ohio University
("They have been found to be missing occasionally,"
one member said), and decorate the campus
during Christmas, adding a beautiful touch to the
Green during the festivities.
They sponsor a Comic Field Day during Greek
Week and the Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council
dance. Blue Key also publishes the booklet about
fraternities that freshmen receive
before coming to school.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
First row left to right: Donald E. Bobo, Sam D. Greiner, Jerry
Kinnane, Charles Carpenter, Professor Ralph F. Beckert,
Joseph H. Dondo, Associate Professor William H. Fenzel,
Ellsworth Holden, George Mitchel, Second Row: Dale Selzer,
Benjamin Bader, Richard Robe. Third Row: James Dilley,
Joseph Kail, Hugh Gillilon, Fourth row: Donald Huebner, John
Wood, James Morey, Fifth row: John Schwab, Thomas Lee,
John Watson, Sixth row: Lou Spiegel, Dick McQuillin.
These are the honor fraternities that recognize
outstanding achievements among seniors. Members of
ODK, in ceremonial black robes, walk down the aisles
at a function in Memorial Auditorium, tapping senior
men. This year ODK sponsored an additional Home-
Mortar Board consists of outstanding women who
help students from abroad with their studies, hold a
book sale Parisian style and act as hostesses to parents
of prospective students.
Seated left to right: Fran Growhosky, Shirley Babitt, Mary
Lou Evans (President), Doris Sponseller (Advisor), Nada P.
Bobo (Advisor), Rosemary Bernard (Advisor), Agnes Thornton,
Mary Sue LaFollette. Standing: Margaret Sahlin, Sally Hallof,
Margaret Catanzaro, Doris Piatt, Kay Woolfitt, Edna War-
man, Elizabeth Corwin, Pat Kurtz, Alice Swaim.
Seated led to right: Annette Bogardus, Marilyn Paulsen, June Noland, Lucile Phillips, Elaine Mesec,
June Roseberry, Marilyn Steck. Standing: Sally Carlson, June Carter, Helen Crouthcher, Bea Gordon
(Pesident), Hedy Henss.
Chimes, National Honor Society for Jr. Women, acts as hostess to students coming to
OU for the Ohio History examination, welcomes transfer students, secures rooms
for visitors and entertains outstanding sophomores with a tea.
Eleven is the mystic number of J-Club, for on the I Ith hour of the I 1th day of
the llth month it taps II outstanding junior men for membership. Chief activity is a
spring banquet before J-Prom. And the non-officers are elected members of an
"honorary co-sub board of trustees."
Seated left to right: Art Williams, Dick McQuillin, Ben Bader, Lou Spiegel (President), Don Hueb-
ner, Tom Balding, Chuck Skipper. Second row: James E. Runyeon (Advisor), James N. Morley,
George Appunn, Dick Nellis, David Moore, Larry Harper, Harvey Loeb, Thomas Lee. Third row:
Art Aspengren, Jerry Kinnane, Peter Winter, James Dilley, Hank Roenigk, Bob dinger, Mitch
Samargya, George Mitchell.
2 <r. anOnn J§
First row left to right: Norma Stephenson, Alice WoKcale, Suzanne Colbert (President), Charlotte Schwimmer, Lorraine Girsch.
Second row: Phyllis Peterson, Pat Golene, Carol Steuernagel, Mary Lou Redding, Carol Gerwig, Barbara Douglass, Mary Lee,
Nelda Booth, Betty Rayner, Edna Way (Faculty Advisor). Third row: Nancy Zinkon, Alice Carpenter, Carolyn Cunningham.
Virginia Higginbotham, Margaret Sergent, Kris Arndt, Sydney Overman, Charlotte Pastor, Cynthia Myers, Julia Shannon,
Kay Sears, Dorothy Flick, Eileen Wickline, Rose Marie Magyar, Kay Woolfitt (Senior Advisor).
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshmen women's honorary, congratulated all freshmen women who had
above a 3.0 in hopes of encouraging them to strive for a 3.5 and thus be eligible for membership in the
organization. Initiation of new members, collecting furniture for foreign students and a tea for scholarship
students are the fraternity's main activities.
PHI ETA SIGMA
Freshman men in the know have realized that honoraries aren't just for upper classmen. Bids from Phi
Eta Sigma are given to freshmen men with a 3.5 or above. Only Phi Beta Kappa requires a higher point
average. Men of Phi Eta Sigma help with the annual Dean's List reception and promote scholarship in the
Left to right, front row: J. T.
Kropf, Dick Gibson, Art Vermil-
lion, Jay Gordonson, Marve Berg-
er, Richard Gast, Jesse Lee, John
Callahan, Dave Marr, Jim Bram-
er. Second Row: Elsworth Holden,
Harvey Loeb, Tom Balding, Har-
ry Karzan, Charles Pinney (presi-
dent), Clark Higgins. Back row:
Sandy Gaffin, Jim Leonard, Dr.
F. D. Kershner (adviser), Ben
Gray, Mitch Samargya, Jim Dil-
ley. Roman Schultz, John Hae-
berle, Frank Daniels, Bill Taylor,
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Promoting further knowledge of the opportunities in the field of
home economics and promoting friendliness among the girls is the purpose
of the Home Economics Club.
PHI UPSILON OMICRON
Phi Upsilon Omicron, national professional organization of home
economics, is made up of home economics majors who rank in the upper
two-fifths of the sophomore class in scholarship.
Holding as its main purpose the advance and promotion of
home economics, the organization sends colored slides of the OU
department to high schools in Ohio.
Kneeling left to right: Ruth Murdock (Chaplain), Corinne Clutter. Seated: Rubye M. Macauley (Honorary),
Valerie Jensen, Margaret Efland, Elaine Quillen, Arline Mcintosh, Mary Ann Lewis (Advisor], Marilyn
Steck (President), Carol Boyd, Beverly Pennay, Jane Roseberry.
THETA SIGMA PHI
Future society editors, feature editors, and public relations experts
are represented in Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism
fraternity for women.
Speakers in many fields of writing appear at professional meetings
throughout the year to give ideas of the
problems the girls will meet in their careers.
National project for the fraternity this year is the improvement
of literature and comic books.
Among the undertakings of the group are the tea for freshman
women interested in journalism, and a conducted tour of the
Ohio University School of Journalism for visiting high school seniors in
Seated left to right: Mary Lou Evans, Julie Sturgiss. Mrs. L. N. Hortin and Vera W.
Gillespie (Advisers], Bess Ann Earenfight (President), Beverly Chain. Standing: Evelyn
Trapp, Jeanne S. Hunter, Dotty Brozovich, Betty Durivage, Helen Sutton, June Noland,
Marilyn Ristau, Joanne Rusche, June Roseberry.
Seated left to right: Dave Beato, Don Winkler, Ronald Aungst, Ahmed Essa, Ralph Brem (president), L. J. Hortin (adviser),
Robert dinger, Don Mitovich, Jr., Frank Carlson, Evangelos Kofou. Standing left to right: Mel Slotchoff, Paul Radder, Doug
Walker, Carl Hutchison, Ridge Shannon, Willard Smith, Ralph Kliesch, Jim Thorn, Andy Chonko, Tom Kuby, Larry Harper,
Phil Peters, Jim Russell.
SIGMA DELTA CHI
Sigma Delta Chi at Ohio University does things in a big way.
The local chapter had the largest undergraduate delegation at the
professional journalism's national convention in Columbus last fall.
The annual Newspaper Ball, sponsored by the fraternity, was the first
major event of the year.
Students can thank Sigma Delta Chi for the desk blotters printed
with campus calendars which are distributed in registration lines, as well
as for the Freshman handbooks which were given to 2200
first year students last fall.
Also a project of the fraternity was the Student Publications
Clinic held early in second semester.
Prominent journalists speak at the meetings of the group, which
was established at OU in 1930.
OU CENTER PLANNING BOARD
White letters on a black background spell out the names of the
organizations meeting this week in the Center . . . Complaints have arisen
concerning the use of the game room ... An art exhibit is hung
in the hallway of second floor . . . Music ushers forth from the ballroom
as a semi-formal dance is in progress . . .
All these activities, plus many others — including sports, recreation,
and social activities, are registered with the OU Center Program Board.
All members of the board, with the exception of the director,
are students who know what is wanted in the Center by other
students, and see that it is accomplished.
First row left to right: David Kamchi, Janice Bixler, Dick Fowler, David Moore, Ann Bogarders, Leila Merrill, Jerry Lyons.
Second row: Marlene Johnson, Mary Lou Redding, Suzanne Colbert, Phyllis Peterson, Martha Rauschenburger, Marilyn John-
son, Carol Rakin, Suzie Seyfred, Sylvia Polhamus, Joen Kauer, Elizabeth Kurtz, Mary Ann Clark. Third row: Norman B.
Roberts, Chuck Skipper, Dick Lotto, Larry Harper, Ron Tompkins, Bill Griffin, Ralph E. Kliesch.
Left to right, sitting: Dale Selzer (president), Dick Robe, Dr. R. C. Quisenberry, Lewis F. Hicks, Ahmin Ali,
Ben Bader, Jesse Lee, Herb Filuscn. Standing: Jim Leonard, Wayne Krause, Tom Lee, Bob Dennison, Don
Bobo, Sam Greiner, Earl Barnes, John Urban, LeRoy Martin, John Edwards.
TAU BETA PI
Tau Beta Phi, national honorary society for engineers, annually gives to its outstanding member a cash
prize and plaque.
Pledges are invited twice a year into the organization.
Stimulating interest in their field through technical movies and speakers from industry is the purpose
of the members of the Ohio University Chemical Society.
Conducting a tour of the chemistry department is a project for Mothers' Weekend.
First row left to right: Robert Pen-
rose, Rodney Hughes, Jim Waltz,
Gail Beckwith, Retho Engle, Mar-
garet McFarland. Marian Petzel,
Russell Stinson, Don Eros. Second
row: Severance Kelley, Phil Col-
lins, Christina Kay, Ron Gillilan,
Barbara Raush, Louis Waniclti,
Ray Christman, Gene Westen-
barger, Paul Lehman. Third row:
Marilyn Hahtes, Leah Elmer, Bob
Lock, Bob Utz, James Hunter,
Joy Gordonson, Marian Berger,
Robert S. Kline. Fourth row:
Thomas H. Curry, William Hunts-
man, George B. Mitchell, Robert
F. Sympson, Jody McPherson,
Judy Stuchul. Gordon E. Harfzell,
Jerry Yates, Jim Ratcliff, Robert
Dovidow. Filth row: Robert K.
Ingham, Marian Smallegan,
Charles A. Waltz. Ellis Heap', C.
T. Bole, J. C. George, Jr., Elmer
L. Williams. H. L. Dunlap. Milce
Mc Kin ley, Victor C. Solomon,
Emery Pleszlco, Louis Knouse,
Joseph Denham, David L. Steah-
ly, Charles Serpan.
OHIO SOCIETY OF
When engineering students gather, you can make
certain that the product of their activities will be planned,
precise, and well-calculated, and these terms
appropriately describe the undertakings of the OU
Chapter of the Ohio Society of Professional Engineers.
Not wishing to limit their activities to social
functions alone, such as the annual Engineers' Ball, the
society learns through taking field trips to industrial
centers and listening to reknown engineers
at their meetings.
An annual open house for high school students in
the spring is among the projects of the group,
and delegates are sent to the yearly convention in
Seated left to right: Edward Sterling, Jerry Hicks, Ned Keiber, Don Lundstrom, Dan Turner, Ron Price, Jim
Campbell, Jim French. Standing: William Schlauch, Bob Richmond, George Arthur, John Gilliland, John
Sackl, David Dever, John Dunn, Sam McCarty, Donald Bobo, Ernest Anderson, Richard Harnar, Benjamin
Bader (President), Woyne Krause, Paul E. Bandy, Hugh A. Watkins, Gaylen Kline, Donald K. Grierson, Tom
Oatman, Paul Harlamert, Jr., Bob Beltz, Art Foltz, Hap Shariblin, Jim Jamieson.
Seated left to right: Jim Dilley, Alice
Swaim (President), L. C. Staats, (Faculty
Advisor), Paula Hayne, Standing: Thomas
J. Smith, Alice L. Wolfcale, Marjorie
Moore, Fran Growhosky, Carl Musacchio.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA
Tau Kappa Alpha, national forensic honorary, has an active chapter at OU, for its members have
captured state titles in some of the year's most important debate tournaments.
This includes both the women's and men's (invitational) Ohio State tournaments.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB
Hands create — two pieces of metal are sewn together with needles of fire — wood becomes a table leg,
clay becomes a vase.
Members of the Industrial Arts Club are familiar with this type of creativity, and join together with this
mutual familiarity in mind.
Seated left to right: Franklin Tice,
Herold L Brown, Jr., Frank Bar-
tholow, William Wolf, John
Lanman (President), William Wal-
lar, Jerry Galvin, Paul McLaugh-
lin. Standing: Richard P. Hamlin,
Robert A. Wendt, Robert I. Elsea,
Gerard Guenther, Don Stringer,
Robert Alexander, Berlin Bruns,
Don Perry (Faculty Advisor), Mar-
cus Albright, Rick Gordon, Ervin
Seated left to right: Bob Di Cioccio, Jim Leonard, Tom Samuels, Ernest Anderson, Donald Hart
(Chairman), Wayne Krause, L F. Hicks (Honorary Chairman), Jesse B. Lee, Charles Kittle, John
Bock. Standing: Louis Riekert, James Sultsman. Dick Brown, Benjamin Bader, Al Banholzer, Richard
Sulkoske, Dick Zelina, Tom Oatman, Don Lundstrom, Bob Richmond, Mike Urich, Bob Beltz, Tho
burn Kelley, David Hughes, George Stevenson.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
A special trip to Toronto, Canada was a highlight of the year for the OU chapter of the ASME.
Meetings of the group give members a chance to hear reknown engineers and to see technical movies
which broaden their education.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
Started two years ago the American Society of Civil Engineers began to provide opportunity for further
development in the field and for beginning professional associations.
The North Central Conference of student chapters is an annual feature of the ASCE schedule.
Seated left to right: George Batcho, John Raiser, Dick Robe, Earl Scyoc, E. H. Gaylord
(Faculty Advisor), Bob Cunning (President), Irvin P. Badger (Honorary Member), Tony Mor-
rone, Jim French, Wayne Grierson, John Loxley, Thomas N. Perrelli. Standing: Hap Sham-
blin, Roger Hadley, Dave Heinrich. Roman Scholtz, Ralph Milano, John Sack, William R.
Stoos, Robert Frederick, Dave Lambert, Mike Greene, Raymond Meyers, Dan Turner, Bob
Emmons, Dick Fox, Ted Newsome, W. S. Kelly, Gerald Brammer.
Q £> ©
Executive Board, Front row left to right: Edee Reinker,
Mary Bernard, Joyce Bachtis. Second row: Kay Foxall,
Dietz Dengler (President), Dorty Spechalske, Nancy Van
Der Werf, Dotty Hassfeld, Pat Schneider.
More members than ever before is the important factor which has enabled the Women's Recreation
to carry out its many activities with the spirit of sportsmanship present in all undertakings.
Besides the usual overnights, playdays, and dances, this year's schedule included a Talent Show which was an
annual event on the program of this active campus group.
Cabin Board, First row left to right: Natalie
Smith, Sue Clark, Billie Howe. Second row:
Dorty Spechalske, Dottie Hassfeld (Chair-
man), Kay Mergler, Nancy Chappelear.
Standing left to right: Hazel Koehne, Barb
Zupko, Kay Mergler, Nancy Van der Werf.
Seated: Sue Clark. Kay Foxall, Billie Howe,
Edie Reinker, Pat Greene, Joyce Bachtis.
Front row: Alice Bartner, Shirley Guisinger.
Tennis Club: Seated on floor, (left to right): Hazel Koehne. Haydei Oliveira, Barbara Zupko, Kay
Mergler, Nancy Van Der Were. Seated: Sue Clark, Kay Foxoll. Wilella Howe, Edee Reinker, Pat
Greeney, Joyce Bachtis, Standing: Alice Bartmer, Shirley Guisinger.
Flying O, left to right: Mary Bernard, Shirley Gui-
singer, Dorty Spechalske, Edee Reinker, Dietz Deng-
Sorority Sports Board: Left to right. Seated on floor: Janet
Kapl, Sandy Baron, Erika Uhl. Seated: Pat Schneider, Bev-
erly Black, Jerry Beack, Betty Clark, Mariene Weber, Tish
Corbin, Judy Lacey.
Left to right, seated on floor: Joe Saggio, Frank Nixon, Paul Kroh. John Evans, Dick Nellis. Seated: John G. Bier,
Howard Hoehn, Tom Richmond, Tom Hartley, Paul G. Cowen, Jim Leonard, Tom Biskup, Chuck Bell, Bill Frederick,
Bob Bartels. Standing: Jack Watkins, Ron Weaver, Don Lundstrom, John Capella, Roger Fenneman, Dave Lundberg
Tad Potter, Dave Moore, Don Michael, Dick Fishbaugh, John Pangle, Jim Barkdull.
Does it sound strange that basketball players should be wearing
boxing gloves? Not at all when you realize that this is just one
of the halftime entertainments, among other activities, provided by
Varsity O, OU's lettermen organization.
Water ballet and synchronized swimming are just a part of the
activities of the Finnettes on a Wednesday evening. These
"junior Dolphins" practice long hours to join the Dolphins in the
Left to righf, first row: Sue Clark. Second row: Alice Jacobs, Sonya Donlan, Polly Sims. Third row: Barb Finlen, Julie Simmons, Lynn Carlson,
Ange Stanford, Lora Rose, Judy Maurer. Fourth row: Mabel Nixon, Eleanor Hall, Margaret Gibson, Cherry Braun, Natalie Smith, Alicia
Crow, Linda Van Arsdale, Lou Schaefer, Tula Macos. Fifth row: Marge Gordon, Noreen Rowlens. Marlene Thokey, Emma Lou Robanic,
Carol Wilson, Barb Hughes, Mary Alice Wolfe, Zoe Bargdill. Sixth row: Judy Draves, Edith Mattiot, Ann McMillan (president), Barb Joyce,
Ruth Gilbert, Lucille Kass, Jean Newell, Nancy Minto, Pat Finlen. Sue McMurray, Laura Moehl.
fhe main purpose of the Dolphin Club is to promote an interest
in synchronized swimming, diving, and water ballet.
Activities in the club include a party with the swimming
team, initiation of new members and practices
for their annual water show.
This water show is the biggest event of the year for the Dolphins
and a lot of constructive thinking and plain hard work go
into this production. This is usually held at the
beginning of second semester.
On low board (left to right): Beverly Sommerfeld, Marilyn Horig, Betty Snow, Barb Morgan, Jeanne Fell, Alice
Bartmer, Beverly Black, Tish Corbin, Gail Barton, Shirley Ryan, Joan Baker, Elsie Cobb. On ladder: Peggy Stanford,
Marlene Davis, Anne Hubbard, Karen Erdmann (president). On high board: Joan Buzzard, Justine Anderson, Dotty
Hassfeld, Lina Klein, Peggy Raub, Liz Morris, Barbara Schmuck, Nancy Smith, Judy Holmes, Jo Hilliard, Carol Lee
Myers. Kay Manuel (adviser).
First row (left to right): Carol Ger-
wig, Molly Sanborn, Eileen Wiclc-
line, Martha Jean Gc.ber, Liz
Morris, Charlotte Pastor, Marjorie
Kobel. Second row: Charles Kari-
kas, Richard Fox, William Carter,
Evelyn Dailey, Larry Thornton,
Paul Murphy, Henry Traub.
ETA SIGMA PHI
The O.U. chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, national classical languages
honorary fraternity, plays an important part in the activities of
Athens County high schools, by giving awards to outstanding classical
language students in the high schools from which present members came.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
Round-table discussions were conducted this year at the weekly
testimonial meetings of the Christian Science Organization.
Prominent lecturers came to speak on the beliefs and principles of Science,
helping the students to solve every-day problems and learn
more about their group.
Seated (left to right) Dave Beato, Ron Stockwell,
Leighton Conkling, Warren Worthley, Marela
Segesman. Standing: Shirley Redding, Barry
Swisher, Bev Mackenzie, Marilyn Bell, Bob
Ererick, Juliann Schuster, Linda Conkling.
Left to right, first row: George B. Mit-
chell, Mary-Chase Clark, Faith Anne
Nason, Marian Smallegan, advisor; the
Rev. Phil Porter, Jr., Joanne Rusche.
president; Janet Zebold, Kay Latham,
Larry Larson. Second row: Joseph
Cranor. George Cooper, Robert Wick-
ham, Jim Chaffee, Victor Siexas. Judy
Ewell, Lou Anewalt, Marion Stiuchecum,
Shirley White, Anita White, Sally Wing,
Pat Butterfield, Dove Dieterly, Bill Ficch-
Canterbury Club is a church organization for Episcopal and Greek
Orthodox students. An important part of campus life, Canterbury
Club seeks to strengthen the Christian commitment of students within the
Church and to present problems in a mature manner to those
CAMPUS RELIGIOUS COUNCIL
Mid-Week Chapel, religious radio programs, and Faith in Action
Week, were just some of the many activities sponsored by Campus
Religious Council. The council is made up of the various religious groups
on campus, and seeks to foster fellowship among the
First row (left to right) Art Vermillion, Hugh Gillilan, president; Doris Roth, Malcolm Klaiman, Jacob Mirriss.
Second row: Virginia Stoner, Terry Perkins, Gordie Keller, Dave Bowman, Barbara Schumm. Third row; Rev.
George Oerke, Eileen Wickline, William Philabaum, Phil Henderson, Paul Stockman, Bob Schmeding, Marian
Smallegan, Bob Gaebler.
A scene (rom the Wesley Choir and Players production
of Mrs. Eusibia Hunldns' "Wondrous Love," a mountain
choral drama of the nativity.
Song sessions, weekly vespers and fellowship suppers were just a
small part of the Wesley agenda this year. Members wrote for "Torch,
and sang in the Wesley Choir. This year, the Choir made its
eighth annual spring tour through Ohio.
The program is also highlighted by the spring, fall and mid-winter
retreats. These weekends away from the campus allowed serious
thought as well as laughter and fun, and a closer bond was achieved
through a warm comradeship of fellow-beings.
The Foundation helps churches, the children's home and other in-
stitutions by repairing furniture, painting and in many other ways.
RELIGION, FELLOWSHIP, RECREATION
Kneeling (left to right): Norma Stephenson, Janeen Harper, Helen
Lehman, Mary Sue LaFollette, Judy Kelley. Seated: Marjorie Kobel,
Sandra Bedacht, Marilyn Paulsen, Elaine Quillen, Jean Hall, Billie
Cranford. Standing: Maxine Rose, Rosemary Bernard (sponsor), Patricia
Synan, Barbara Defenbaugh, Ginny Haskins, Annie Holden, Barbara
Williams, Barabara Setty.
"Every Methodist woman in the university world today, a leader in
the Church of tomorrow", is the purpose of Kappa Phi which
is the club for Methodist preference college women. Kappa Phi is a
National organization which has forty chapters throughout the
country; Phi chapter was founded at Ohio University in 1928.
Girls are pledged twice a year, and a Rose Tea is given in
their honor. These girls send gifts to children in Korea and aid a
missionary in Pakistan.
SIGMA THETA EPSILON
In 1925, a group of men appreciated the need for a closer Christian
fellowship among men of Methodist preference, and organized
the national religious fraternity which is now known by the name,
Sigma Theta Epsilon. This group believes it can do much to stimulate
the development of high moral standard among college men.
The motto of the fraternity, "We are workers together with God
through the church", gives direction to their activities.
First row, (left to right]: Dan Santee, William Cutler, Karl Fleshman, Ned Fogle, Randy Phillips, Dick Robe, Neal Hearn,
Mitsuo Nakanishi, William Kistler, Robert Neff. Second row: George Kaut, Bill Robinette, Thomas Bush, Harry Combes, Don-
ald Hesson, Roger Frazer, Richard Hole, Keith Johnson, Kenneth Fisher, Rev. George Oerke. Third row: Richard Robson,
Thad Pickenpaugh, Howard Cozart, Edward Noble, Charles Speaks, Roy Ervin, George Herren, Ellsworth Holden, Jack
Tibbitts, Bob Gardner, Bernie Hickman, Hugh Gillilan, Jerry Thompson, John Faiser, Hap Shamblin.
Seated (left to right): Merelyn Pellett, Julia Kuckherman. Jean Boetticher, George W. Sands, JoAnn Sylvester, Vicky
Czuba, Ruth Curry, Bill Wallar, Joy Steward, Mary Louise Evans, Mono Tryon, Leo Dean, Anne Siemon. Standing:
John Mitchell, Larry M. Scriven, Evert Bergdahl, David J. Kurtz, Fred Stehr, Peery V. Elswick, Larry Thornton, Barbara
Ward, Bill Taylor, Dan Turner, Eleanor Dailey, Ruth Ellen Sands.
Centered around the newly remodeled Westminster House on
College Street, the Foundation's activities were many and varied this
year. One of the most important was the dedication of the house, which
members helped to clean up, paint and furnish in their spare time.
The annual Upper Room Supper was the most significant event,
while more informal gatherings and the weekly Sunday evening suppers
were included in the schedule.
Seated (left to right): Janet Gray, Alice Lee Wright, Bette Cable, Jean Eberhart, Joanne Ladd, Rev. Chet Marquis,
In Mook Lee, Mani Bloch, Eleanor Ewing, Juanita Hill, M. Carolyn Blazer. Standing: Georgia Thomsen, Chloe Wood-
ard, Peggy Raub, Jim Dilley, Eula Emmons. Robert Emmons, Ernest Anderson, Grace Goodwin, Nancy Lovet
Under its new directorship and its new president, Hillel became
increasingly active this year. Religious services, forums, faculty
discussions, parties, and informal gatherings have been a part of its
The newly instituted High-Holy Day services were one of its most
important events. Other activities include publication af a small
First row, (left to right): Ruth Smith, Ellen Berg, Bette Klein, Bette Tanenbaum,
Judith Bloch. Second row: Donald Miller, Martin Shiftman, Malcolm Klai-
man, Sanford Himmel, Dr. Morton Benson. Third row: Sandra Segall, Eleanor
Small, llene Baskind, Joan Feldhan, Paula Podolsky, Barbaro Lew, Shirley
Brody, Barbara Hahn, Rita Lefko. Fourth row: Gordon Hirsch, Arthur Kittay,
Jean Press, Gabby Weiss, Ann Bordon, Tamara Tamaroff, Jeanne Cohen,
Sherwood Goldstein, Howard Prigosin.
OFFICERS: Seated on floor (left to right): Jean-
ne Cohen, Gabby Weiss, Jean Pre^s. Seated:
Donald Miller, Martin Shiftman, Malcolm Klai-
man, President: Sanford Himmel, Dr. Morion
Seated (left to right): Carol Gerwig, Margie Chambers, Beverly Mollman, Marilyn Woods, President; Chloe Woodard,
Mary Louise Evans, Jean Carol Hurlbut, Mrs. Chester Marquis, Adviser. Standing: Kate Mathias, Jean Boetticher, Kay
Smith, Marilyn Steck, Pat Peterson, Joe Willis, Jo Ann Hayes, Joyce Burnett, Dorothy Crafts, Barbara L. Wendt, Sara F.
Zebold, Mimi Farmer, Marilyn Kurtz, June Roseberry, Ann Whitmore, Dolores Justus, Jene Ann Skinner, Phyllis Logsdon,
PHI CHI DELTA
This year was an especially memorable one for the girls of Phi Chi Delta, Presbyterian women's
sorority, for they moved into their new meeting room at the Westminster House. Special parties and
meetings were among their activities.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
The Lutheran Student Association stressed both the religious as well as the social aspect of life in their
functions. The members enjoyed their fellowship which better prepared them for their days after college life.
Seated, (left to right): Shirley Potter, William Moloney, Ellie Rausch, Fred Yoder, Mary Gehring. Second row, Wilda
Heldman, Connie McClure, Delores Dey, William Stoos, Marilee Greer, Clyde Zarkos, Janet Duke, Ross Paulson, President.
Third row, Don Gregory, Bob Schmeding, Advisor; Dick Gardner, Jack Nemec, Bob Wendt.
Officers: left to right; Diane Corcelli, Barbara Harasimik, Patricia Josten, Patricia Cleary,
Ralph F. Becker I, Advisor; Father Jon B. Kish, Chaplain; Robert Karaffa, President; Delia Greco,
Nearly everyone on campus is familiar with one of the
Newman Club functions: their big annual spaghetti
dinner. Besides this one activity, these Catholic men and women
held religious meetings, communion dinners, a Christmas
Formal, and the Newman Club-Phi Kappa
Retreat held in early spring.
The purpose of this organization is to provide intellectual,
spiritual, moral and social development for its members.
Kneeling (left to right): Dick Fischer, Jack
Kouempelman, Lou Bodnar, Thomas Kyanko,
Bill Loftus, Art Millin. Seated; Carole Fray.
Marga r et Graves, Carol McCormick, Ann
Ziepler, Gloria Vangor, Flo Eppele, Helen
Koehler, Kathleen Hegyes, Jeanie Luongo.
Standing; Ken Cummings, Joe Kocab, Jerry
Novak, Bernard Zarnick, George Batcho, Ray
Abraham, Dick Fox, Herb Wagner, Phil
Seated (left to right): Marianne Vendely, Jill
Sovilla, Eleanor Gurley, Elnorah Grady, Kath-
leen Foley, Rose Marie Magya, Key Sergin,
Pat Hogan, Connie Ewasser. Standing;
Richard Kindel, Carolyn Lawler, Pat Golene,
Mary Lou Wolf, Jean Bartholomew, Jo
Bowers, Marilyn Fctierer, Bernice Huber,
Seated (left to right); Nicholas Neidich, Martin B. Perry, Arthur Vermillion, (President), William
Gill, Barry Nauts, M. T. Vermillion, Burton W. DeVeau. P. Clarence Parker. Standing; Ken Evans,
Chuck Evans, Oran Faris, Nelson Woodruff, Melvin Wells, Arthur Ross, Arthur Pallon, John Clark,
Bill Robinette, Ben Fossett, John Devol.
One of the services of the YMCA is the book exchange: the
selling of books for students. The overall purpose of the Y is sought
through a program of worship, study and action leading to a
fuller realization of the Christian faith.
BAPTIST DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP
The Fellowship this year maintained not only an active religious
schedule, but a well-rounded social and recreational program as well.
With Friday evenings devoted to socials, Sunday nights
were usually devoted to religious meetings.
First row left to right: Terry Perkins. Beverly
Sheflier, Janice Roush, Ann Rogers, Clara
Oatman, Monio Lee Vermillion, June No-
land, Harriett Berry. Second row: Bill
Hunter, Phil Kramer, Frances Gruber, Mel-
vin Wells. Donna Gyor. Chuclc Zimmer,
Gail Willoughby, Don Seward. Norma
Folio, David Lucas. Third row: George
Drach (Advisor), Herold L. Brown, Jr.,
Corinne Clutter, Marilyn Viewers, Elizabeth
Ours, Tom Sandell, Ron Price, Marilyn
Borden, Dan Turner. Fourth row: Donald R.
Williams, Larry E. Shilling, Alan F. Milacle,
Charles Marr, Robert Kirsop, Arthur Ver-
million ( President) , Rev. Howard Moody
(State Director Ohio Northern Baptist Stu-
dents), Virginia Arnold, Bill Philabaum.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Campus activities are not the only ones in which
members of the YWCA are interested, for their help
projects reach many people less fortunate than
themselves and show a small part of the warm spirit of the
group. Children especially benefit from the YW's
Christmas and spring clothing drives and the party for
boys and girls of the Children's Home.
However, the organization assumes its place on
campus with its annual First Nighter Party for
incoming freshman women, Prep Follies in the spring, and
interesting panel discussions throughout the year.
Seated (left to right): Betty Lou Hayes, Virginia Huerkamp, Erma I. Anderson, Bea Gor-
don, Edith A. Wray, Sharon Gamwell, Hedy Henss. Standing; Helen Clark, Dietz Deng-
ler, Mary Jane Hawn, Sally Henderson, Corky Clarke, Margene Gilson, Tish Corbin,
Martha Dee Morrison, Marigene Pelouze, Freddie Naragas, Marilyn Paulsen, Georgia
In foreground, Charles Minelli, adviser. Left to right, sitting: John Epperly, John Mitchell,
Don Haddad, Myron Aaronson, John Sommers. Standing: Paul McLaughlin, Norm Lan-
ning, Charles Atkinson, Charles Marr, Wm. J. Shepherd, Leroy McBane, Severance
Kelly, Richard Randall.
KAPPA KAPPA PSI
Kappa Kappa Psi, national music honorary, was formed to promote
unity which would create a greater university band.
Members are chosen on the basis of their musical abilities.
PHI MU ALPHA
Presenting concerts in neighboring communities, co-sponsoring the
American Music concert, and contributing to the musical instruments and
lessons fund for Korean children, Phi Mu Alpha, musical service
fraternity, increased music appreciation on both local and international
First rov/ (left to right): Bernard Madej, Norm Lanning, Donald Haddad, Ray Barrick, David
Noble, William Gill, Charles Atkinson, John Sommers, William Brophy. Second row: David
Wenner, Allan Zinn, John Epperly, Bill Shepherd, Dick Randall, LeRoy McBane, Larry Kozak,
John Mitchell, Earl St.ahl, Charles Marr, P. L. Pe.erson, George Muns.
Front row, left to right: Sarah Schramm, Ronna
Vollmer, Carol Rice, Alice Lee Wright. Second
row: Helen Koehler, Betty Raynor, Patty Glenn,
Martha Dee Morrison, Ruth Curry, Margie Mc-
Cormick, Irene Dahmer, Edna Warman, Dorothy
Ruland, Gala Haines, Sheila George.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
All Ohio State Day, when
national and province officers
and representatives from
ten Ohio Chapters of Sigma
Alpha lota met in Athens,
and an American Musicale,
presented in conjunction with
Phi Mu Alpha, were the
highlights of Sigma Alpha lota
this year. SAI is the women's
The OU Chorus had a big session this year. In
addition to the Christmas Convo and Spring Concert —
conducted by Dr. Dohnanyi — there was the President's
Convo, the OEA State Meeting and the Special
Sesquicentennial Convocation. The program was one
which fulfilled in every sense the aim of the Chorus;
the singing of good choral music.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
There is a power in men's voices
when the singing is in unison. This is
specially so in the case of the Men's
Glee Club, whose voices the campus is
familiar with. You hear them when you
pass by the Music Hall or when there
is a concert in Memorial Auditorium.
Their voices reached beyond the
campus when they made their tour in
addition to their regular concerts.
Under the directorship of Dr.
Philip Peterson, another year-mark has
been added to the Club's career.
First row left to right: Linda Conkling, Mary Chase Clark, Nancy Gordon, Carolyn
Collins, Mary Baldwin, Nancy Blackwood, Sara Zebold, Pat Madden (President),
Pauline Leialoha. Second row: Evangeline Merritt (Director), Yvonne Maier, Ruth
Beaver, Elizabeth Troup, Ann Burket, Marlene Bumgardner, Carole Sabrack, Gala
Haines, Carol Dvorak, Peg Jones. Third row: Gloria McLelland, Martha Jean Gerber
Esther Noble, Connie Binegar, Kenna Copeland, Carol Hylbert, Elnyr Moore, Helen
Butterfield, Mary Jane Markell, Patti Hurt).
Miss Evangeline Merritt, director of the
Women's Glee Club, has an apparently simple
recipe she uses constantly. She takes a woman's
sweet voice, adds another and yet another;
adding until she has the right blend. She
puts them together with a dash of "feeling"
and of "spirit." And she gives the campus
the Women's Glee Club.
These girls have won their way into the
hearts of everyone who has heard them.
But behind their singing is a wonderful activity
in which students are brought together and
learn to work with one another.
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
OU SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
The power of music is indeed great and
these talented and hardworking members of the
OU Symphony Orchestra endeavor to prove
it in their semi annual concerts. Highlighting
the year for the group was the special program
for Mothers' Weekend.
Dr. Ernst von Dohnanyi, noted composer,
conductor, and pianist, returned to the campus
to serve as guest conductor for the occasion.
The orchestra is under the baton of
Deforest Ingerham and Karl Ahrendt.
OHIO UNIVERSITY BAND
The auditorium gradually became quiet as the applause
died down and the man struck up the band. They played
two marches composed by the man himself. He was Capt.
Thomas F. Darcy, retired director of the U. S. Army Band.
This is one of the many phases in the life of the Ohio
University Band. You first see the Band at the football
game where they liven up the half-time, playing and making
formations. They add zest to the pep rallies and play at
basketball and other games. They perform at concerts both
on the campus and on tour. And, as always, it is the leading
figure who stands out and guides and coaches and conducts:
Charles Minelli. The final tribute is his!
Charles Minelli (Advisor), Janet Miller
(President), Edna Warman, Dorothy
Minelli, Harriett Sapp, Nancy Pearce,
Janis Davis, Helen Koehler, Dort Ru-
land, Barb Harding, Belinda Harding,
Marilyn Kroft, Carole Frey, Billie Howe,
Ruth Sands, Margie Chambers, Sarah
Once a year, all the high school bands in the
vicinity march down the streets of Athens to the
stadium. They vary in more ways than one: the different
colors, costumes and formations. And the
organization responsible for the High School Band
Day is Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary
TAU BETA SIGMA
"Here comes the band!" Although we have heard
these words again and again, there is still that lifting
of the heart when we hear the music in the distance.
And as the band approaches and the music gets
louder we are lifted into a world away from everyday
life, the world of music. The band passes and the
crowd seems to tremble with the sounds of the drums
and the blaring of the trumpets. And today, there is
the added attraction when the members of the band
smoothly glide into formations as they play. It is
a great feeling to see and hear them.
Seated left to right: Sonia
Nylen, Cloryce Hunter. R. F.
Beckert, E. E. Ray, Doris
Sponseller, Macil Via, W. H.
Fenzel, W. H. Reininga (Ad-
viser), John R. Schwab.
Standing: Garland Tatter-
son, John Medovich, Gary
Bassin, Harry Kessel (Presi-
dent), Michael Samargya.
BETA ALPHA PSI
Experience and opportunity are valuable
and Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting
honorary, recognizes this fact. It provides
its members with experience in speaking be-
fore groups and in writing and opportunity
to meet, hear and talk with leaders in its
fields. The most valuable opportunity is pro-
vided in field trips to various companies'
Management and labor, the problems are
numerous and the Society for the Advance-
ment of Management endeavors to stress
the keynote of efficiency through discussion,
research and other means. The student is
also introduced to practical management
through plant tours and conferences.
Society for the Advancement
First row left to right: Joseph Benich, James McGirr, Gerald S. Watts, Robert Link, Ralph Gray, Kurt
Stiebing, Judy Nelson, Second row: T. R. Barnhart, D. L. Klass, Kenneth Sullivan, Hayward Merrizz, Richard
Dever, Richard O'Donnell, T. H. Heckelman, Don Price, Ned Sharp. Third row: Hilda James, E. T. Helle-
brandt (Adviser), John M. Randall, Zeryl Ashcroft, Charles Burley, Jr., Nevin R. Williams, Frederick Hunk-
ler, Wallace Rubick, C. B. Tanguy, Lee Paulson, F. M. Maerker. Fourth row: Bea Gordon, Darl Reynolds,
M. W. Hill.
Progress is essential in today's world. And
among the people who recognize it are
those whose occupation is farming. These
are the members of Alpha Omega Upsilon:
they will either play an essential role in
tomorrow's world by producing food or are
in some way interested in agriculture.
Their activities vary, though, and one of
them is a floral business. They brighten
up Homecoming by selling mums to Mom.
In addition, they are kept busy in the
various phases of farm life at the University
ALPHA OMEGA UPSILON
Front row left to right: Carl W. Gettys, Don F. Seaman, Hugh E. Cox, Nadine Davis, Wilma R. Parr,
Jerry Vandeveer (President), Burton W. DeVeau, Scotty Mason, Jerry Cohen. Second row: R. Ken Horst,
William L. Gordon, Ronald H. Gromelski, Arthur E. Tewksbury, J. W. Seylried, David M. Johnson,
Lee B. Lewton, Earl V. Rose, David Mingus, D. H. Stright (Instructor), Norman C. Shumard, John H.
Butler, G. Wissman.
Front row left to right: Frank Watkins, John M. Randall, Roger Wood, Jason Sheppard. Second row: John Medovich, Cecil
L. Hannum, Charles Stemen, Walt Kutscher. Third row: J. A. Romig (Adviser), R. J. Zampino, John L. Watson (President), M.
E. Harlan, J. F. Gordon. Fourth row: Charles Steli, Charles Thompson, Robert Neff, Dick O'Donnell, Lloyd N. Lopez, Walter
C. Strom, John Wood, Arthur D. Ross, James Wood, Lee Soltow.
DELTA SIGMA PI
The history of the world is reflected in the
history of Delta Sigma Pi, professional
commerce fraternity. It began before the
depression but had to assume an
inactive status during the dire period. It was
reinstated after the war. But this isn't the
way that it promotes a closer affiliation
between the commercial world and
the students of commerce. Field trips are
made to factories and other mercantile
institutions, thus promoting understanding of
their field of endeavor.
Once upon a time — when history began — a
woman made a move to better her
position. Ever since then women have done
the same. This organization is one of
them. "A service club organized to further
the interests of women in the business
world," is what they tell us when we asked
for their purpose. But these secretaries of
the future do it thoroughly. This year
they visited the Farm Bureau offices in
Columbus and had a Secretary-for-a-Day
Front row left to right: Suzanne Kimberly, Nancy Roth,
Eleanor Gurley, Monica Ulrich, Ellen Thompson, Donna Mack.
Sandra Miller, Janet Evans, Jan Bush, Judy Tesch. Second
row: Barbara McWilliams, Suzanne Huff, Betty Beer, Elaine
leltz, Lynne Ange'o, Joan Newbert, Miss Appel (Advisor).
Deitz. Lynne Angelo Joan INewbert, Miss Appel (Advisor),
Connie Cozad [President), Barbara Metzger. Jan Buclcholz.
Carolyn Jacoby, Jan Edwards, Sondra Murray. Carolyn
Stephens. Gertrude Toso Nancy Todd. Third row: Margaret
Daly, Joanne Kreitzer. Lois Laub, Alice Hawkins, Mortho
Rauschenberger, Janet Dzama. Dorothy Flick. Beatrice
Gillespie, Barbara Johnston. Carolyn Heffken, Judy Dunn.
Dianne Elliott, Joyce Kast, Dolores Liberafi, Irene Burns.
Shirley Derr. Patricia Mocormac. Zaina Keller. Janet Elber.
Mary Jo Stratton. Mary Lawrence.
First row left to right: Capt. Clyde Barker (Advisor|, Paul G. McLaughlin. Second row: Dale Selzer,
Richard Harnar, Stanley Palmer, John Bier, Jack Moyer, Ronald Nakatsuji, James Maurer, A. J. Kra-
tochvil (Advisor). Standing: Dick Johnson, Bob Denison, Jon Tipton, William Stone, David Moore, Robert
Roll, Stephen F— I III, Ronald Gillilan, James E. Hamer, Joe W. Hanna, John J. Bock, Bob D. Di Cioccio,
Robert D. dinger.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
Members of the Arnold Air Society will tell
you — and the story needs repeating — that the
Squadron is named after John P. Robbins.
You see, Robbins is the first known Ohio Uni-
versity officer to be killed in World War II.
They maintain liaison with the Civil Air Patrol
and other defense-planning organizations. The
Squadron is also Headquarters for the second
area of the national society.
Among their activities is the co-sponsorship
of the Military Ball.
Seated: Paul G. McLaughlin (Area
Commander, Colonel), James E. Hamer
(Area Executive, Lieutenant Colonel).
Standing: William E. Stone (Area
Comptroller, Major), Jon Tipton (Area
P. I. O., Major), James Maurer (Area
Kneeling left to right: Fred James, Dudley Kircher, Bill Ulle, Rick Schwalm, Richard Baker, Jim
Brehmer, Ted Eckert, Larry Bailey. Second row: Paul Martoccia, Allan Brown, Tom McDonald, Jim
Waggener, Don Todd. Dennis Dorogi, John Albert, Ronald Leach, Walter Perry. Third row: Jim
Varga, David Bryan, Bill Nagy, William Hobzek, Jim Barnaba, Ron Saal, William Philabaum, Richard
Fry, Gary Johnson, John Toiley. Officers standing at right: Lt. Donald W. Mansfield (Advisor|,
John Lancione (Executive Officer), Gerald Warren (Commanding Officer).
Today men fly faster than sound. If you blink when a jet passes
by, you're apt to miss seeing it. This in a way symbolizes
progress in aviation. It is the most vital part of defense. Air
Command Squadron realizes this and among the many
activities in its program are trips to the Wright-Patterson Air
Force Base. It is one way in which it enables its members to
keep up with new developments in aviation. Another
way in which it does so is to invite prominent men in the field —
the Civil Aeronautics Administration's District Representa-
tive and the Flight-Surgeon from Lockbourne AFB
Lt. Richard Baker (P. I. O.), Lt.
William Ulle (Pledge Officer), Lt.
Dudley Kircher (Supply Officer).
Capt. Gerald Warren (Com-
manding Officer), Lt. Rick Schwalm
(Operations Officer), Lt. George
Brehmer (Personnel Officer), Lt.
Thredore Eckert (Adjutant).
SCABBARD AND BLADE
Front row left to right: Harvey L. Dunlap, Capt. Paul W. Phillips, Gary B. Bassin. Franklin D. Lee,
Nevin R. Williams. Second row: Paul G. McLaughlin, Chuck Serpan, Richard Williams, Dick Gibson,
Chuck Skipper, Charles Atkinson, Eldon Locon, Steve Au.
Scabbard and Blade, Company A-8 — sounds just like the
military. And, as in all strategic departments, these
men realize that cooperation is essential. The old legend of
there being a feud between the Army and the Air Force fades
into insignificance with these men. Both Army and Air
ROTC students belong to this organization.
Another phase of cooperation is found in the fact that
Scabbard and Blade joins with other military organizations
in presenting the Military Ball.
First row left to right: Donald Fitzgerald. James Redchin, Richard Danner, George Kirtley, John
Mayer, Boyd Matteson, Richard Wray, Wayne Garmmon, Gaylen Kline. Second row: Ken Cummings,
Robert Jones. James Anthony. Ralph Miller. Bill Loftus, Ronald Bruce, Robert Wickham, Barton Gil-
bert, Chuck Wood. Third row: Evert Bergdahl, Bill Gehring, N. E. Dewire, Bill Clippinger, Frank
Imhoff, Dick Myers, Bob Bredenfoerder, John Cotne.
The Pershing Rifles have been known on the campus for their
"fancy stepping," but little do people know that hours of
drill practice in the very early hours of the morning, when
all the town is asleep, accounts for this. Imagine
getting up before the dawn and drilling in the morning mists.
Mary Gordon acted as co-ed sponsor for this crack drill
team which also provides a color for the football
games and takes an active part in the Military Ball.
First row left to right: Bob McCammon, Charles Archbold, David Misicka, Roger Stephens, Earl Witt-
hoff, Harold Franks, Bruce Kabat, Al Benz, Dean Lucas. Second row: Capt. Ralph C. Antrim, Jr.
(Advisor), Capt. Harvey Dunlap (Company Commander). Norman Roush, Alex Davidson, Charles
Zimmer, John Masterson, Ted Hill, Ray Smalley, Eldon Lawn, 1st Lt. Steve Au. Third row: Conrad
Chesser, Bill Moench, Cliff Ffarn, Jim Fairo, Richard T. Clark, Jim Wiley. John Pitcher, Dick
Maxwell, Dick Williams.
First squad left to right: Dillon, Zavis-
bak, Stought, Barber, Goldstein, Fogel.
Rosati, Davis. Second squad: Reed R.
A. Clark, Large Potts, Cua, R. Whelp-
ley, T. Mastrullo. Third squad: Linville,
Philips, Tonaki, Abrenica, Mastin, Gor-
Seated left to right: R.
Hillenbrand, Andy Mor-
kiewicz, Jay S. Klein, Syl
Angel, Sally Tibbits, John
Kornid (President), Don
W. Duncan, Sy Levine.
Donald K. Siler. Stonding:
G. T. LeBoutillier. Keith
Dennis, James J. Harper,
Ron Curtice, Arlene Ker-
chak, Mama Evans, How-
ard E. Nolan, Edgar L.
Rohrer, Roman Scholtz, A.
Factories, homes, apartments, hotels — the
list is endless which will really enumerate all
the constructions that will come about be-
cause of the efforts of these architects. One
of their forms of encouragement is to exhibit
the work of the best student from each class.
Field trips and speakers are included in their
These are Scribes in more ways than one:
they are not the people of yesteryear when
scribes sat at desks and copied mechan-
ically; they are the scribes who will record
events that make day-to-day history, whether
it be headlines, the society page or a sig-
nificant news-picture. And one way they
learn is to invite speakers to meetings.
First row left to right: Shirley
Dobbs, Nancy Oliver, Diana
Weeter, Joyce Galloway, Barbara
Voros, Claudette Mohler. Second
row: Diane Corcelli, Joan Harri-
son, Marilyn Ballas, Jill Sovilla,
Sue Keller, Rosemarie Zoldak.
Ilene Baskind, Donna Elsasser,
Marianne Vendely. Third row:
Dave Pratt, Sherwood Goldstein,
Paul Efaw, Ray Crumbley. Karl
Marchard, Allen Ebbers, Dick
Graybill (President). Chuck Catal-
ano, Glenn Himebaugh, Marv
Waxman, Ralph Gordon, Jr.,
John A. Lent, Fred Yoder.
First row left to right: Vincent Jukes (Advisor). Alice
Swoim (President), Lou Spiegel. Second row: Mary Jane
Pitcher, Raymond T. Bedwell, Jr., G. C. Beckwith,
Harvey Loeb, Rebecca Brooks. Jack Leuschel. Archie
CHI RHO BETA
Members of Chi Rho Beta are frequently
seen, but always heard. It is their voices
that carry through the ether waves the
happenings of the day or the entertainment
that is ever welcome. They have been chosen
because of their outstanding work in the
radio field and their efforts play a vital part
in the operation of the twin voices of Ohio
University: WOUI and WOUI-AM.
If you ever see a person idly watching
another and that person tells you that he is
working, don't be puzzled. It is probably
a Psi Chi really at work. This organization
consists of psychology majors who have
been outstanding in their field and
their purpose is, quite appropriately, the
furtherance of the study of psychology.
After a lapse, it has now been reorganized.
Front row left to right: Alfred H. Fuchs, Chuck Skipper, Donna Kindel, Robert Anneser, Paul Wakim. Second row:
Bernice A. Huber, Pat Cox, Sonia Jakulin, Peggy Day, Mary Katherine Stanton, Judy Wolff, Joy Willis, Betti
Baum, Sally Wing, Pat Cleary. Third row: Ronald Huff. Sally Dachtler, Jane Carter, Nancy Boettner, D. F.
Blackwood (Advisor), Daryl Dent (President), Don Williams, Don Davis, Dick Gal.
First row left to right: Kris Arndt, Marsha Peoples, Pat Linker, Pat Miller,
Gail Snodgrass, Mary Ann Pancake, Joanna Byers, Bruce V. Roach.
Second row: Mary Jane Pitcher, Don Christensen, Bob Cohen, Ray
Gerrell, Harvey Loeb, Dan Chickester, Donna Rogers.
The curtain rises and the play begins. What the audience
sees is the finished product. Those additional details
and effort that make the play what it is escapes them. The
play had actually begun a long time before the audience
sees it. And it is the Footlighters who contribute these
vital touches, behind stage and on stage: the lights, the
sets, the make-up, the costumes. They are the
service organization of the theatre and consist of people
who have the warmth that show people are noted for.
For a few hours at a time, the world of reality is lost and
the immediate world belongs to the people on the stage.
They make you laugh and cry, dream and think, while they
absorb you into a life they take part in creating. These are the
members of the National Collegiate Players, the people
who contributed toward making the Ohio University theatre
one of the finest among the colleges in the country.
The Players are composed mostly of juniors and
seniors who have fulfilled the prerequisite of spending their
time on and off the stage and also of having a thorough
knowledge of practically every phase of stage activities.
Seated left to right: Smitty Schuneman, Sandy Gage, Robert Cooper, Elizabeth
Kurtz, Walter Allen (Advisor), Glenna Lee Blosser, Clarence H. White (Advisor),
Jeanne Kraushaar, Bob Bekeny. Standing: Art Buchanan, John Caulman, Tad
Stamm, John Alter, Ralph Kliesch, John Totten, Dick Gardner, Evert Bergdahl,
Jim Harting, Don Michiels.
Whether the photographer says "Watch
the birdie!" and snaps the shutter or
remains unobtrusive while he gets some candid
shots, he probably belongs to the Camera
Club. The members are either interested
in taking pictures or making photography a
Their program included displays, shows
and contests. Students are familiar with many
phases of this through their exhibitions and
"Picture of the Week" displayed in the
KAPPA ALPHA MU
A story in "Sports Illustrated" on the Powder Bowl . . .
a movie which was shown on television ... a picture
story in a national publication . . . these are not mere dreams,
but dreams come true for some of the members of Kappa
Alpha Mu, national photojournalism honorary.
These are the people who have been tops in
photography. Some of them revel over the aesthetic appeal
of a picture and others quietly take pictures which win
for them admiration. But whatever their approach,
their pictures have much more than quality in them. In fact,
they are compiling a portfolio of outstanding photographs
which will act as a recommendation and perhaps a
First row left to right: Tom Richards, Ralph Kliesch, Barbara Jones, Keichi Nakamoto, Clarence White (Advisor), Betty
Truxell (Advisor), Don Hutslar (President). Second row: Ed Schwyn, George Bienstadt, Von Smith, Bob McElroy, Ed Rhine,
Bruce hHumphrey, Jim Craig, George West, Jeanne Kraushaar, Sandy Gage, Glenna Blosser. Third row: Jim Ertner, Al
Grover, Tom Atkins, Jim Karales.
Swirling through the space, dancing their way
into the hearts of thousands, members of Orchesis have
made a name for themselves. The applause that these girls
receive during the shows are echoed in the praises
they receive while the audience walks home. They felt the
thrills of show business and the long rehearsals on the
details of choreography were well paid for when, in addition
to their fall and spring concerts and southern Ohio
high schools tour, they played a major part in the
Sesquicentennial Omnibus Show.
DELTA PHI DELTA
In a great many instances, services to the campus are
little known and not appreciated. One of these is the
making of posters by members of Delta Phi Delta, national
art honorary. These are done gratis for any organization who
can profit by them.
In addition to group discussions and speeches by
faculty, Delta Phi Delta holds an annual exhibit
of creative work done by its members.
Seated left to right: Marilyn Clark, Greta Greenwood, Janet Weeks, Jan Tullis, Sally Hallof, Myrdith Sherow, Vir-
ginia Huerkamp, Marie Davidson. Standing: John Scheurer, Richard Kasper, Charles Carpenter (President), Richard
Sefton, Myron Seyerle. Howard Hoehn.
First row left to right: Roman Scholtz, Rita Freiler, Hans Hauet, Kenneth Sullivan, Don Klass, Bob Scheiderer, Dick Jackson,
Beatrice Abrenica, Chet Marquis, Perry Johnson. Second row: Mrs. Roger Connor, Mrs. Clarence White, Judy Brandt,
Abdul Malik, Susan Ronsheim, Jean McLane, Jerry Myers, B. A. Renkenberger (Advisor), Mignonette Yin, Elizabeth Baker
Lincoln B. Das (President), Clarence Parker, B. J. Studebaker, Mary Rita Tascketta, Hilda James. Mrs. B. A. Renken-
berger, Aurora Delgado. Third row: Mrs. E. B. Smith, Mrs. John McDowler, C. E. Kantner, Rosalyn Bastacky, Elena Abo,
Y. J. Rhee, Jackie Bolen, Colette Couesnon, Nelly Rose Tellier, Michael Rowland, Elizabeth Brandt, Charles Brandt, Olga
Mills, Kunio Sasaki, Carol Jo Colasurd, Edmund Hecht, Suzanne Chapman, Albert Chapman, Mahmut R. Iris.
You do not have to spend money to learn
about other parts of the world, you can do so by
sitting in a chair and relaxing. These students from
across the seas do the rest: they show movies,
slides, talk about their native country, dance, sing
and play the musical instruments they brought
from home. Then, one evening, the American
students gave a program, thus acquainting the
international students with the many phases of
life in the United States.
First row left to right: George Tonaki, Ralph Kendricks. Alfonso Abrenica, Gatha Hargis, Jose Preciado, Greta Young.
Farid Malouf, Ruth Gilbert, John May, Mai Ralles, Jackie Bolen. Second row: Cornelis Genemans, Rowland Okafor,
Dorothy Limerick, Shu Tuan Weng, Maria Saenz de Tejada, Alvaro Ibanez, Ginny Haskins, Hayde M. Oliveira, Janet Was-
sum, Evangelos Kofou, Ingrida Fedoravicius, Frances Hepburn. Third row: Hubertus Weinitschke, Lewis Cook, Humberto
Jimenez, Victor Zwelling, Omar Belkora, Joseph Wijtyk, Adam A. Shirey. Bruce Abramson, Peggy Raub, In Mook Lee,
Mani Bloch, Barb Harding, Belinda Harding, Randi Skoien, Joseph Paternost. Carl L. Harris.
Seated left to right: Marlene Weber, Daryl
Dent, Hedy Henss (President), Dr. Morton
Benson (Advisor), Dr. John A. Hess, Dr.
Hans Schober, Sonia Nylen. Dietrich Or-
low, Ingrida Fedoravicius. Standing: Fran-
ces Hepburn, Antony Huber, Mary Lee
Schupp, Lewis Cook, Judy Stuchul, Joseph
Patemost, Belinda Harding, Usula Feer,
Roman Scholtz, Virginia Stoner, Richard
Caldwell, Edith Mattiaf, C. T. Bole, Hilda
James. Pat White.
Although members of the German
Club speak English, even during their
meetings, their main objective is a
fluent use of the language. One way
in which this is done is through the
help of students from German-speaking
areas in Europe. Another is the play-
ing of records, movies, etc. A look at
their faces will tell you it's fun.
There are a great many words as
to the purpose of Kappa Delta Pi, but
in a capsule it is an education honorary
which encourages high standards in
its field. One way in which they do
this is by the awarding of the Mc-
Cracken Scholarship to an outstanding
and deserving student each year. Their
informal meetings are in the form of
KAPPA DELTA PI
First row left to right: Helen Lehman. Nancy Hedges, Pat Cox, Erika Uhl, Margaret Falsinger, Ann E.
Mumma, Mona Tryon (President), Lisbeth Burton, T. C. McCracken (Honorary Counselor), Kay Woolfitt,
Phyllis Edelman, Peggy Day, Barbara Williams. Second row: Betty Anderson, Robin Rankin, Dorothy
Crafts, Norma Francescangeli. Third row: Richard Shoemaker, Ruth Ellen Sands, Harriett Sapp, Eleanor
Dailey, Carmen Stewart, Dorothy Burns, Shirley Babitt, Margaret Stewart, Ronald Weaver, Charles
Cooper, Richard R. Hole. William Taylor, Richard Cornell, Hedy Henss, Anne Downing, Richard Snider,
Dorothy Ruland, Edna Warman, Carol Reese, Jerry Cropper, Pennie Hendrick, Ruth Murdock, Helen
Kee, Virginia Norris, D'Alan Huff, Dr. Benz.
Seated left to right: Richard Gast (Treasurer), Clyde Zarkos
(Movie Director), Jack Piotrowsky (President), Ben Fassett (Vice
President), David Kurtz (Secretary). Standing: Robert Wenger
(Athletic Chairman), J. Robert Barnes (Social Chairman), Carl
Braden (Membership Chairman), Jerry Dudding (Publicity
Chairman), George Bienstadt (Alumni Chairman), Sherman
Robinson (M.U.P.B.), Farid Malouf (M.U.P.B.).
The problem of getting rides and riders during vacation
time is a big one and it is the MIA Student Travel Service that
helps facilitate contact with one another. They are also the
sponsors of the MIA movies, the proceeds of which go toward
various OU funds. Meetings are often held with co-organization
WIA and they both get together in sponsoring the Cindrella
Seated left to right: Al Papenfuhs, Robert A. Wendt, Alex Bakos, Peter Wentz, Donald Grubb, Kent
Genslinger, Don Simpkins, Robert Gaebler, Jerry Cohen. Standing: Dale Stoin, Don Tanner, Ned Winter,
Robert Jones, William T. Eville, Charles H. Turpin, Dick Gillam, Jim Dilley, Bill Robinette, Larry Larson.
Nick Gabriel, Philip A. Wolfe.
Seated left to right: Judith Brandt, Cecilia Wickley, Jean Zerckel (President), Wilma
Castrup (Advisor), Marcia Segesman, Carol Crane. Standing: Betty Durivage, Dorothy
Lou Sands, Peg Yoxtheimer, Hazel Koehne, Margie McCormick, Lynn Yurick.
The shoes do not have to necessarily
fit Cindy at the WIA Cindrella Ball; she just
has to be lucky. And if she is, there are a lot of
gifts waiting for her from stores in Athens.
But, unlike Cindrella, she does not have to
return from the ball by midnight. She has late
Although the most important, the Cindrella
Ball is only one special activity in the
schedule of WIA. There are a number of
others — a picnic, the MIA Sweetheart Dance,
parties, etc. — that provide the independent
woman with recreation.
First row left to right: John Sowers, Gale Evans, J. Piotrowsky, E. P. Lynn (Advisor),
David A. Kamchi, Malcolm A. Klaiman. Second row: Donald K. Siler, Bernard Bushell,
Don W. Duncan, Dom Calo, Chris Miller, Larry Gaudy, Bob Bekeny, Joe Fogel. Third
row: Richard Harnar, Roman Scholtz, William C. Byham, John Morris, Duane Neiner.
Alpha Phi Omega is a service fraternity in every
sense of the word. These men have assisted in both
the Ohio University History Tests and the State
Scholarship Tests. They lead the Blood Donors drive,
usher at concerts like the Fred Waring Concert.
This is a life-size version of the "Deed-a-Day"
boy scout services because these men are former boy
scouts dedicated to serving God, country and fellow
man and, on the campus, student body, faculty and
Robert Cohen, President
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB
Psychologists will tell you that what happens to a person
during his childhood has its consequences in later life. As a result, a
teacher assumes a very responsible position in the community.
Members of the Childhood Education Club realize this as one
of their objectives is to promote better educational and social
opportunities for children everywhere.
Their preparation today takes the form of exchanging
ideas and experiences and making social contacts. They meet and
discuss and listen so that they may enjoy professional fellowship.
However, no organization can exist without funds and
CEC listed as one of its annual activities a money making project.
This is as wise a start as any in all phases of life, including
First row left to right: Ronda Russell, Sara Zebold, Dorothy Creswell, Doris Kubes, Catherine Cornett, Virginia Helm, Barbara Groppe,
Barbara Coy, Suzy Shepard. Second row: Donna Goehring, Janet Poyne, Elnorah Grady, Faye Wode, Kathy Todoroff, Nancy Sprague,
Gina Castagna, Mary Russell, Ruth Russel. Third row: Barbara Swan, Lois Peters, Martha Kinsella. Margaret Stewart, Nanci Ellis, Carol
Jo Colasurd, Esther B. Storks (Advisor), Pauline Schwartz [President), Betty Lou Hayes. Fran Rogers. Betty Lou Clark, Margie Sisk, Betty
Anderson, Ro Ferro, Barbara M. Wendt, Deanie Rider. Fourth row: Sue Gibson, Carolyn McForland. Nancy Hughes, Mariellen
Westerfield. Elaine Skrepich, Marilyn B. Ferguson, Helen Hudecek, Carol Jean Muller, Helen Dolores Gunton. Ann Mack, Eleanor Boyd,
Solly Kladney, Phillip Kramer, Carl Ashbough, Sue Simmons, Martha Reidy. Jeanne Richt. Donna Riegler, Shirley Barnhill, Barbara Linett,
Julia Ballmer, Shirley Blazina, Barbara Defenbough, Betty Reese, Cynthia Young, Linda Dunn.
'/V<V£ft* n n *">
First row left to right: Bette Tanenbaum, Gail Wil-
lougbby, Borbara Harasimik, Jeannie Krasowski, Pot
Peterson, Jo Nosco, Barbara Linett. Julia Ballmer.
Second row: Joann Siegel, Saretta Pittler. Dorothy
Blaha, Norma Folio, Pauline Leialoha, Frances Beav-
er, Shirley Fisher, Marcia Baron, Pauline Schwartz.
Third row: Sara Zebold, Dorothy Creswell, Clara
Elizabeth Oatman, Jo Ann Hayes. Marilyn Lantz, Ann
Whitmore, Mary Divelbiss, Patricia Mihaliclc, June
Cunningham. Fourth row: Morgaret J. Felsinger, Mar-
lene Rensi, Robert M. Gilliland (President), Phyllis
Orr, Carolyn Dougan, Dottie Haag, Wanda Finley,
Eleanor Gaffin, Renee Weisman, Ellen Berg, Anita
Cgens, Doris Lyons, Marilyn Douglas, Morge Quay,
Carolyn Lane, Barb Amon, Barb Rice. Bea Palmer,
Jean McElroy. Dorothy Ballas, Doris Kubes, Catherine
Cornett, Phyllis Phelps, Marabel Bode, Son [a Kotiia,
Monica Boczek, Mary Louise Evans. Fifth row: Carol
Reese, Dorothy E. DePree, Marilyn Nixon, Charlotte
Yorhis, Fran McCann, Lillian Pittula, Phyllis Logsdon,
Betty Lou Clark, Eleanor Dailey, Cristina Marsh, Jene
Ann Skinner, Margaret Swartz, Bill Taylor, Norman
Future Teachers of America
Future teachers or teachers of tomorrow —
say it in any form, they are students of today
who might be teaching your children in the com-
ing years. Apart from student teaching, these
teachers-to-be gain practical experience by
grading papers for the south-eastern Ohio dis-
trict scholarship papers. They also help sponsor
the Ohio History Day.
It is usually people that make history, but
here history has made these people . . . into Phi
Alpha Thetas. This is a national history honorary
which recognizes outstanding history majors. In
turn, they recognize history as a dynamic force
and discuss the past as a perspective and insight
into what is happening today.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Left to right, sitting: Dorothy Crofts. Harriet Sugarman, Nancy Jones,
Sally Carlson, Mary Lou Anewalt, Elaine Lee, Rickie Steinberg, Helen
Kee, Margie Kobel, Joe Kocab, Ralph Coschignano (President), Jerry
Cropper, Nevin R. Williams, David C. Bowman. Standing: Harvey Loeb,
Ron Weaver, George Strimbu, Richard Duncan, Carl Gustavson, C. R.
Mayes. A. T. Volwiler, F. D. Kershner, John F. Cady.
Sophomore Class: Fred Butcher, Kaye La
Foilefte, Frank Gilbert, Janie Wisby, Jim
Bowling (President), Betti Baum, Bill Bonfield.
In June and on the eve of graduation,
the senior class officers arrange a program
for seniors and their guests. These officers
were elected together with others soon after
the school year began. Speeches were made,
the publicity campaigns were vigorous and
even the press raved. Then the officers were
elected . . . and the tumult died down.
The class officers this year sponsored
the President's Ball, a combination dance,
fancy dress party and music fest.
Senior Class: Standing, Pete Winter (President),
Robert Strawser. Sitting, Bill Culbert, Jan Tullis,
Pat Cox, Betty Reese.
Junior Class: Sitting, Fran Rogers, Suzie Seigfred, Claryce
Hunter, Hedy Henss, Shirley Blazina, Mary Ann Clark.
Standing. Bill Griffin, Larry Harper, Chuck Skipper (Presi-
dent), Bill Tesmer.
Freshman Class: Sitting, Mary Alice Wolfe, Barbie Nellis,
Betsy Ross. Standing, Ralph Marlatt, Virginia Rine, Jed
THE DIVERSIFIED GREEKS
Athens, Greece and Athens, Ohio — there is a similarity, only
the times have changed. There are the streets with millings and hurry-
ing. There is the shouting and mumblings at intersections of com-
merce and thought and art. And there are the Greeks. Only, here
the Greeks are different.
The Greeks here belong to the fraternal orders with what seems
to be the exotic and mystic. The mysteries that surround the fra-
ternities are provided by the flaming torches and the initiation rites.
Everything else is the usual. They live in homes. Everyone is everyone
else's brother ... or sister.
Their aim is high. Scholarship, brotherhood, recreation, future
bonds. They seek to achieve their aims in different ways, individually
But they have their fun, too, when they forgot the outside world
and create one of their own during their many colorful parties. They
dress in fancy clothes and spend a playful evening, portraying the
characters they represent.
In a word, their main objective is happiness while they are here
and a seeking for the life they are to lead when they go out into their
First row left to right: Ed Wood, Tom Hauenstein, Jay Hornsby (President), S. Davis, Joe Dondo (Advisor). Second row:
Sam Greiner, Paul Bandy, Dave Ritchey, Lyn Kleinhoffer, Hank Loomis, Robert Cohen, Dick Cornell, Nick Monastra,
Dick Zelina, Don Hart, John Johnston, Ron Tompkins, Bill Repasky. Third row: Joe Becker, Jerry Rainey, Dick Nellis,
Tom Balding, Harvey Loeb, Arthur Kittay, Pat Helms, Tom Williams, Dave Bowman, James Feltis, James Morey,
George Arthur, Cliff Houk.
The torch is lit, the chariots roll
and there is gaiety in the air. It
is Greek Week, sponsored by the
Interfraternity Council. And at the
end of the week is the IFC-Pan
There is the other side of IFC
that the campus sees very little
of, but hears a lot about; the handling
of fraternity affairs. Rushing, conduct,
etc. IFC acts as the coordinating group.
PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
The Pan Hellenic Council functions as a balance
to maintain a high plane in fraternity life and interfraternity
relationships. Their job is to cooperate with college
officials in their effort to maintain high social and
Philanthrophy as well as social life are a part of their
work. This year they sponsored jointly with I.F.C.,
a concert featuring Woody Herman for the Sesquicentennial
scholarship fund. The adoption and care of a Korean
child was only a small part of their work
Sitting: Ginny Huerkamp, Marilyn Ristau, Renee Weisman, Roberta Boyd. Dorothy Brum-
baugh (adviser), Elizabeth Corwin (president), Joan Rider, Margaret Sahlin. Standing:
Lenore Ganek, Sally Tibbets, Bov Greenwood, Jane Mechling, Jan Weeks, Barbara Bow-
man, Jan Cunningham, Shirlee Ryan, Joan Hunter, Sally Hallof.
ALPHA DELTA PI
Mary Jo Grant
Mary Lou Redding
"We did it! We did it again!"
Another AD Pi has been crowned Queen!
Joan Baker was on the Homecoming court this year,
and Barb Lanphear was voted Honorary Colonel of the
annual Military Ball.
Besides furnishing queen material for the campus, Alpha
Delta Pi makes itself known by providing aid to
handicapped children, awarding a scholarship to the
Sophomore girl with the highest academic record, and giving
a dinner to a group of orphans in the spring.
Carol Jean Frevier
ALPHA EPSILON PI
An active group of fairly small size . . . Are those sparkling
gals, the A E Phis. In every activity in this here place . . . You'll see
and recognize an A E Phi face. They sponsor many activities of a
philanthropic sort ... As well as many parties to which various boys
are brought. The Baby Party is a big affair ... To celebrate
the time when A E Phi went national here. The old, old proverb holds a
mighty truth . . . That big things can happen even in a small group.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
O ^ ^
Marlene Van Delden
Click, click, click go the knitting needles of Alpha Gams
as they prepare argyle socks to be given as door prizes at
their annual all-campus sock dance for their project: support of the
cerebral palsy fund. A contribution to the Athens crippled
children's fund in Athens is also a result of the dance.
Keeping the group in the campus limelight were the first place
in sorority competition given to the AGD float at Homecoming
and the honorary title of Lieutenant Colonel awarded to
Jane Wisby at the annual Military Ball.
Lynda Van Nostran
Betty Lou Clark
These girls have progressed. Within the span of three years,
they formed a new organization, Alpha Theta, succeeded in making it
a full fledged sorority and are now affiliated with a national
fraternal order, Kappa Delta. In doing so, they proved the falseness
of superstition; the original number of members was 1 3.
One factor in their favor was that the purpose of both the local
chapter and the national organization coincided. They are
dedicated to friendship, scholarship and social interests.
Philanthropy is one of their purposes and the local girls find it
a pleasure to help girl orphans from the Children's Home. Among
their activities was included a Founder's Day Banquet, a Winter
Formal and a Mother's Day Banquet.
Mary Jane Hawn
Carol Kay Myers
ALPHA XI DELTA
r X V
Betty Lou Hayes
Betty Ann Hummel
Rose Marie Ferro
Jo Ann Cornell
"Go, Fuzzies, go!!"
And did they ever!
For the first time in the history of the
annual Powder Bowl game, the Alpha Xi's beat
the Pi Phi's . . . and beat the dread foe,
cancer, at the same time, for the proceeds of the
yearly female football game go to the
Damon Runyon Cancer Fund.
The only touchdown of the widely-publicized
event was made by Barb Watson.
Another important event of the Alpha Xi's
was the annual winter formal which was held
at the Athens Armory.
Mary Lou Evans
V Lindamae Conner
The Chi O Art Festival serves a double purpose. Not only
does it stimulate interest in art, but the proceeds go toward
a scholarship for an Athens County student interested in art.
The Chi O's also sponsor a faculty tea which in itself
is unique. While they are among the outstanding students on the
campus — and the winning of the sorority scholarship plaque
is proof of this — the girls have a well-planned social
program which includes, in addition to the winter and spring formals,
a barn party which is held in the Chi O garage.
Monia Lee Vermillion
Did you see a little lamb heading for Court Street early in the fall? Well, it was like this: the
Phi Mus decided to use one for their rushing party and while the girls were putting talcum
powder on it, it got away. Fortunately, they caught it before any damage was done. Thus began
another year for the Phi Mus, a year which included a Christmas party with alumnae, a baseball game
with the Phi Kappa Epsilon fraternity, formals and a Mother's Pin Ceremony at which pins were
presented to the mothers.
PI BETA PHI
Joan Van Gelder
Mary Jo McPherson
Jo Ann Crouch
Myra Jane Blair
Mary Jo Stratton
Mary Alice Wolfe
Martha Dee Morrison
Mary Ann Clark
Do, re, mi — the Pi Phis have turned musical! A
quartette, "Four Arrows," made its debut this year and
was a featured act at various campus events.
As athletes, the Pi Phis are no dubs either. They play
in the annual Powder Bowl football game for the
benefit of the Damon Runyon Cancer Fund.
Fall and spring formals, parties, exchange dinners, and
teas make up the social life of the chapter.
Pi Phis can also claim the distinction of being
the oldest national sorority on campus.
f* <f £* ty
Carol Jo Colasurd
The cherished dream of the OU Sigma Kappas came true this
year in the form of a new house, entirely redecorated and
complete with a basement for parties.
Among their projects for the year were a children's
party at Christmas, held jointly with the Betas, and another for the old
people of Athens in connection with their national gerontology
Highlighting the last months of school was the annual
formal, "Breath of Spring."
Betty Jane Mahoney
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Mary Lou Rigo
Mary Jane Pitcher
Gloria De Cioccio
I n inces Beckley
Mary Ann Woodall
m •? M*
Though dancing at their Stardust Formal was
a highlight of the Zeta social calendar this year, it was only
one of many varied activities. A pajama party for
the whole chapter was a popular event on the
Cooperating with the Easter Seal Society, the
Zetas published a Cerebral Palsy Equipment Manual, first
of its kind, which proved to benefit crippled children
in forty-one countries.
G. W. Davenport
Charles R. Kinison
When Acacia went caroling during Christmas,
they decided to carry an organ with them and
did so. When they had their Nautical Party, they had
the entire house rigged up like a ship, complete
with gang-plank, fishing nets, a radio room and
the members dressed up like sailors.
On the other hand, they sponsor the Athens
County Junior Olympics, providing trophies
to the winners. They also helped a needy family during
It was their float, the Sesqui Queen, that sailed
down Homecoming Parade and took the
winning prize. Their activities included among others
a White Christmas (Winter) Formal, Roman
Togar, Apache and Hobo Parties.
ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA
A small peephole slides open. A voice (rom inside snarls,
Comes the reply, "Joe sent me."
The door swings open, revealing a dimly lit room.
Several couples are seated around the small table. A lively
tune bursts from the jukebox.
The speakeasy era lives again in the form of an Alpha Kappa
Besides the speakeasy party, the AKL's had several record
dances and stag parties. Their Halloween and Night Club
parties are annual affairs.
BETA THETA PI
The voices drift up between the swinging doors
of the Beta basement . . . another party is in
progress in the Parisienne atmosphere of that
recreation area! Most famous among the pearly affairs
is the Beta Bowery Party, as well as the
Sweetheart Formal and the Heaven and Hell Party.
A Christmas party for orphans, held jointly
with the Sigma Kappas, is one of the group's projects.
CHI DELTA TAU
You re all wet" may be more than just an expression for the mem-
bers who become pinned or engaged as he emerges from a midnight
dunking in a local pond after announcing the news. But the soaking is
just another Chi Delta Tau tradition.
1954-55 was the second year of existence for the youngest social
fraternity on campus. Its growth in participation in campus activities
can be seen in its gala Christmas Party, complete with red and white
striped pajamas as favors, its dance after each home basketball game,
its spring formal held in conjunction with Alpha Gamma Delta sorority,
and its second annual Founders Day Dinner.
The members have found that for day-to-day enjoyment, they can't
beat the many friendly and humorous arguments after meals.
DELTA TAU DELTA
Cj tJ "^-1
U c\ r% q
The circus has come to town! At least, it's come to the
Delt house every October for the annual Circus Party
when dates are picked up in gay circus wagons and all
attendants represent the Big Top in costumes and
mood. Then in February the living room becomes a desert isle
as the yearly Shipwreck Party progresses.
All is not social with the Delts, however, for five
campus presidents and two vice-presidents are members of
the fraternity this year.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Following the theme, "The High and the Mighty," the
Lambda Chis copped top honors in Homecoming decorations
this year as only one of their many activities. Also
notable among their accomplishments were their Christmas
project for the Salvation Army, making the largest street
collection for one day, and their work for the Heart Fund.
Social activities for the year included the annual
Apache and Night Club parties as well as the Sweetheart
Formal in the spring.
PHI DELTA THETA
IflTkt +A it
Bathing suits on a night like this? You bet! The
Phi Delt Beach Party is tonight!
Besides this annual event, which features a jazz
combo as entertainment from afternoon till midnight, the
Phi Delts' Cape Cod and Apache parties are yearly
affairs. Another feature of this year's social calendar
was the Pin-Up Party when Jan Davis of ZTA was chosen
the "girl with the most beautiful legs on campus."
Phi Delt Follies and the She Delta Theta pledging and
initiation climaxed a fun-filled year for the group.
KO l-^ \TJk \<*A HLJ
■ft ft CS ^
PHI EPSILON PI
tO OtPftKT THAT DAILY
tmov wAiUT neTTta VHRVC
Favors for Phi Ep dates are always some-
thing special, according to the girls who have
the chance to receive them. Take the red
and white striped nightshirts and caps which were
given to the guests at the annual Jack
Frost Frolics, for instance!
Other parties of the year featured
themes of "Luxury Liner," "Mardi Gras,"
and "Gay Nineties."
The annual spring formal at the Berry
Hotel rounded out the social calendar for
the Phi Eps this year.
Ron Von Osinski
J. J. Schwartz
Notorious for their gambling activities and noted for
their acts of charity, the Phi Kaps represent a curious
mixture of good and evil! To represent the former, the annual
Monte Carlo Party, where patrons won prizes as valuable
as automobiles, was held in the house, decorated like
a real casino. Fortunately, the gambling was done
with fake money!
But the acts of charity were real. For example, in
December a neighborhood Christmas party for 75 children
was held and a bonafide Santa Claus distributed gifts to all.
Winter and Spring formals and many parties added
spice to the year's schedule.
PHI KAPPA SIGMA
Chartered only one year ago, the "Skulls" represent the
youngest national chapter on campus, but their activities
promise to become annual institutions.
Phi Kappa Sigma has left an impression on OU life with
its Black and Gold Formal, its softball game with the Phi
Mus, and its active-pledge football game, the "Little Brown Jug."
Comedians had their field day at the house in the
Personality Party. Drawing names, the men presented gifts which
suited the personality of the recipient.
The biggest event of the year was the tri-chapter get-together
with Ohio State and Kenyon chapters.
Wm. David Lewis
L. Ed Jones
PHI KAPPA TAU
One evening during the winter, the Athens Eagles Hall was
raided by an exuberant bunch of hillbillies, clad in denims,
plaid shirts and straw hats. It was Phi Kappa Tau's annual
Hillbilly Hobble, a party which has become a tradition for
Also high on the list of yearly events was the annual Founder's
Day Banquet on March I 7. This year the chapter celebrated
its forty-fifth year on campus.
The Dream Girl Formal in June helps to lighten the tension
surrounding preparations for finals.
BEFI^TIHP THE G*C
PHI SIGMA DELTA
!t\ c\ c* ex
This past year was a monumental one for Phi Sigma Delta, for it
was this year that the chapter home at 95 University Terrace was
purchased, solidifying the permanence of the fraternity.
Combining a full social schedule with an active participation in
college events, the members annually enjoy the Homecoming Butcher
Dinner, a Christmas party for needy children, and a Belated
New Year's Eve party from 1925, complete with Flappers and the
Charleston. Also notable were the Moulin Rouge party
and the Sweetheart Formal.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
"Winter Wonderland" came into reality at the Berry
Hotel in December when Phi Kappa Alpha presented its
annual winter formal.
Among the other events scheduled for the PiKA
social calendar were the Dream Girl Formal in the
spring and the annual Founder's Day Banquet.
The weekend of May I 4 was an important one for the
local chapter when chapters from Ohio, West Virginia,
Michigan, and Indiana met on the OU campus for a
combination All Ohio-District convention.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
A. W. Carlson
" ~ J r !U JL ' - * *=* |
Looking more like a colonial Georgian's home than home
for OU collegiates, the SAE house at 57 East State is a
location for many interesting social events each year.
Among these is the annual Purple Parrot Formal in the
spring and the Initiation Banquet held each October
Another annual social event is the inter formal which
is held in conjunction with the Pi Phis.
William M. Wagner
Three hundred pounds of confetti as well as countless
favors and decorations made the annual Sig Carnival a
real "Jungle Jump" this year, with Chuz Alfred's combo
providing the proper atmosphere. Besides this undertaking, other
social events on the Sig schedule were Triad Formal, "On
the Waterfront" party, and Sweetheart Formal, when a
sweetheart for the chapter was chosen from pinned girls.
It was not all play but no work for the Sigs. Not only did
they capture intramural football and basketball championships,
but they earned $ I 65 for CARE through their annual
Work Day in December.
Sigma Nu might not have won any championships in
intramural sports, but the fraternity was runner-up in
four different contests: football, basketball, golf,
Among the social highlights of the year was the
White Rose Formal, held at the Center.
Every year for the advancement of the fraternity and
the betterment of the community, the Sigma Nu's have a Work
Week, which is conducted by actives and pledges.
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
High scholarship is stressed in the local chapter
of TKE, but those who study need lots
of relaxation . . . and they get it!
Among the events sponsored by Tekes each year are the
Titanic Party and the TKEaquakade, women's swim meet.
In the 1955 schedule was the Skoiaan Party, which
featured an African theme.
Last spring the TKEs captured the intramural
itf : -AJiA *■ imh
It's Mardi Gras time in Athens!
Taking as their theme the annual New Orleans gala
affair, the Theta Chis throw a party every February, with a
whole weekend devoted to the celebration, complete
with everything from a jazz session to a riotious party
at the Armory.
Most important of the fraternity's activities is the
sponsorship of the annual Powder Bowl, football game
between Alpha Xi and Pi Phi sororities, whose proceeds go
to the cancer fund.
Highlights on the social calendar were the winter and
spring formals, the Prison Party, and the
Theta Chi's local chapter, Alpha Tau, observed
its thirtieth anniversary on May 9.
For almost a year, the work goes on. Pictures
are taken, processed and the final prints sent in
to the engravers. The artists work on designing a
cover, and drawing art-spots. Each individual department
seems to be working on its own, independent of
the other. Some of the work seems to be of no consequence.
Then, gradually, the proofs begin coming in from the
printers. The yearbook is taking shape and all the
work that went into it assumes a tangible form. Evenutally —
and it seems a long time after the work was begun —
the finished product is delivered to the offices. The 1955
Athena. This is it, and it's yours.
Mary Lou Redding
Copy Staff: Fronf row, Valerie Jensen, Shirley Dobbs, Sandy Keairns,
Faith Nason, Pat Sayer (asst. copy editor. Back row, Dave Harrison,
Jim Thorn, Jodie Hough, Dorothy Crofts (asst. copy editor), Lcny
Abo, Cornelius Hopper, Tom Teepen, John Lent.
It is when the lights stay on all night and the aspirin, coffee and ciga-
rette consumption runs high that the copy is being written. Sometimes
the copy is that which describes the many phases of the yearbook and
sometimes it is of advertising. Both ended up on the same desk, but
eventually everything turned out fine.
Advertising Staff: Stuart Lane. Gloria Johns. Judy Dieten. Nelda
Booth, Diane Corcelli, Ruth Wilk, Sonia Strayer, Elaine Mesec, Carol
Gerwig, Justine Anderson, Richard Higby.
Sales Staff: Sitting, Jan Cunningham, Ann
McMillen, Phy I Edelman, Sylvia Polhamus, Ro
Ferro, Shirley Ryan, Jane Graggs. Standing,
Tom Cole, Gerry Warren, Bill Rahally, Jim
Reilenberger, Bill Robinson.
Secretarial Staff: Dorothy Kutchever, Tina Anderson, Ellen
Connelly, Dorothy Brozovich, Gay Hargis, Nancy Rapai.
Production Staff: Ardith McKinley, Janet Kapl, Myrdith
Sherow (Production Manager), Sondra Deeds.
Art Staff: Sitting, Don Nadel, Marie David-
son, Art Vermillion. Standing, Erik Magons
Ed Schwyn, Dorrell Muething, Jim Karoles
An f.2 long focus, a wide angle. Actinic
and non-actinic light. Soup and hypo. Low
key and high key (the latter more likely being
the nerves). All this sounds like some strange
formula. It has been used often by the photo-
graphers. But there is more to it than just
this. Besides other such formulas, there is
feeling and creativity. And ultimately, you
have the photographs that make up rhis
The shooting of the pictures itself re-
quires great skill. An equal amount of ability
is required in the darkroom, where the pro-
duction of the photographs is finalized.
It takes a great team to achieve a pic-
torial record of a phase in people's lives.
And this that great team.
Top to bottom, lelt row: Harry Stroble, Richard
Graybill, Von Smith, George West, John Totten,
Byron Schumaker, John Alter. Right row: Art Mul-
lin, John Hurd, Jim Ertner, Tom Atkins, Art Buch-
anan. Tad Stamm, Dove Staver, Don Michiels.
ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN
for . . . tasty breakfasts . . . filling
lunches and mouth watering
dinners . . . stop in at the Mul-
berry Inn . . . where you and
your friends will enjoy tempting
home cooked meals in a friendly
Pete Bachtis, Proprietor
East Mulberry Street
There's No Place
Like Home . . .
and wherever you live — dormitory, fraternity
or sorority house — you'll want to make that
place seem like home.
for all year decorating needs you'll want to
go to . . .
Home Decorating Store
Baker & Stauffer
74 EAST STATE STREET
A gift to treasure forever comes
from CornwelVs . . . Whether
it be a fine watch, an exquisite
nec\lace, stunning earrings . . .
^JtthenS AewelerA ^ervinq \Jhio
Univeriitu ^>tudenti ^>ince 1869
dLovell 3 studio
complete photo supplies
your complete one stop photo shop
from the *rthena ^Jlieate
FOR YOUR TERM PAPER . . .
Typewriters — Rented, Serviced, Sold
College Supplies and Office Equipment
Athens Office Supply
15 E. Washington St.
Complete Line of Records
Athena Theater Building
^rretpina KJhio vlniversitu
build [or the future . . .
Belief ontaine, Ohio
Compliments of . . .
The Case and West Agency, Inc.
Ly l/f ^undi
Specialize in . . .
• School Supplies
• shoe polish
55 EAST MULBERRY STREET
Always First With The Best
In Screen Entertainment
When date night rolls around you can't
go wrong at the Athena Theater. There
you'll see the best movies first in one
of the most comfortable up-to-date
theaters in Southeastern Ohio.
A Sc£i*te Theatre
1/ ^k A Z>e(u*te Theatre
&J ATHENS -PH. 3-1618
The Athens Pharmacy
TRY OUR SODA FOUNTAIN
THE BEST IN TOWN
Engravings in the 1955 Athena by . . .
Indianapolis Engraving Company, Inc.
"Official Boo\ Store for
O. U. ?vjeiti and used
hookas. Student Supplies."
Sherman E. Gilmore
50 South Court
"The Most Beautiful Thing On Wheels"
Your choice of exciting colors,
body styles, and accessories.
Thrillingly styled with you in
mind. Pontiac is the car of
the future available today.
ALGEO MOTOR SALES
600 E. State St.
For the finest in auto service,
stop at . . .
Aciirte 6 Sunoco ^en
^ 306 West Union
Congratulations Grads from .
Two ovens in operation
to fill your needs
Small or large orders
for groups or parties
PHONE 31702 OR 31709
FOR PROMPT SERVICE
8 WEST STATE ST. ATHENS, OHIO
^Jhe oLawhead I reS5, Jsnc.
THE COMPOSING ROOM ... The heart and soul of the printing industry, where
the ideas which every editor, every copy writer, has slaved over for months, is fin-
ally formed through the craftsmanship of the printer into the finished creation.
17 W. WASHINGTON ST. ATHENS, OHIO
Step inside and look over our outstanding
line of nationally advertised men's wear.
Jantzen Sweaters Hickock Accessories
Kuppenheimer Suits Aloagora Top Coats
Alligator Rainwear Mayfair Slacks
Stetson Hats Freeman Shoes
Enro and Wilson Bros. Shirts
The Men s Store
You'll have a treat in
store when you visit
the newly remodeled
Make It a Habit To Shop at
on East State Street
IN THE HEART OF SOU THEASTERN OHIO
Athens' Largest and Finest Department Store
HUFFMAN TRANSPORTATION SERVICE
Local and Long Distance Moving
77 WEST UNION
tOCN. I 10N6 DISTANCE MOVETtt
Shopping at Logan's has been a tradition
for over thirty years. For books, supplies,
gifts, and women's apparel, come to Logan's.
at THE GATEWAY
of THE CAMPUS
A GROWING SERVICE INSTITUTION
IN A GROWING COMMUNITY
General motor repair — tune up —
painting — bodywork — brake
service — 24 hour wrecker service
There's a FORD in your future .
See FORD today — the finest
low price automobile on
It's Stanley's for Famous Brands
Yes . . . you'll find many of America's
most famous shoes at Stanley's. Names
like Roblee and Pedwin are familiar to
every college man, and every girl knows
Spaulding, Naturalizer, Tweedie. and
Jacqueline. So, for the finest in foot-
wear . . . always come to . . .
STANLEY'S SHOE STORE
18 SOI TH COURT STREET
Across from the Court House
Yes you'll be "up in the air" too over the complete
accommodations we offer you. For those special
weekends . . . Homecoming, Mother's Day, J Prom,
and Dad's Day — reserve a modern AAA approved
Motel unit for your guests.
To Satisfy The Particular Student
"The Place With The Parking Space"
Pickup and Delivery
the finest in delicious food
visit the Stadium Restaurant . . .
across from the baseball field.
When uou thinh of
style ana qualitu in
ijour wardrobe — visit
^J\atherine ^J~iaa \ the
shop where colleae fashions
IwauS the best.
are al waits
We invite you to shop in the warmth
and friendliness that has always been
part of our program to better serve
you, the student
SHOP FOR MEN
You'll Like Our New Line Of
Smart Campus Footwear
MILLDECK'S SHOE STORE
Opposite Schine's Athena
on the corner
Hart Schaffner & Marx
_^_ Swank Jewelry
When skoppina for stule . . . qualitu . . .
t FOSTER'S UNIVERSITY SHOP
SOUTHEASTERN OHIO'S FINEST
WOMEN SPECIALTY SHOP
Uiiii: Pharmacy Company
Ulhman's Dept. Store
liiiinliT s Music House
For that special person in your dreams . . .
diamonds ... for that special occasion . . .
watches, rings, lighters and fountain pens . . .
choose a gift at Jeffrey's.
'THE PLACE TO GO FOR NAMES YOU KNOW"
(j e rr re ty Aewelru
25 South Court Street
The Campus Inn Dry Cleaners
For the finest cleaning
service in town . . . stop in
at the . . .
Campus Inn Dry Cleaners.
Your clothes will be as fresh
and clean as the day you
Convenience is yours when
you have laundry and cleaning
done at the WASH-A-TERIA
• close to all the dorms
• one day laundry
• drive in service
Laundry and cleaning rates
that fit right into your
save laundry case postage
package cleaning rates
money saving speed
Let us save your work
and that of others.
• take the burden off "Mom"
• no more pressing in the dorm
• have more time to do what you want
Near the S.E. corner of the "Green"
Open from 7:30 till 6:00 — Mon. thru Sat.
Stop in at the . . .
Try our specialty, the camp-
usburger— a meal in itself.
Enjoy your meal in a pleasant
and cordial atmosphere.
The Campus Inn On Mulberry
To the classes of
'56, '57, and '58:
Be sure to get
your big new 1 956 Athena early
next fall. Take advantage of the
reduced rate before registration.
Alpha Delta Pi 178
Alpha Epsilon Phi 180
Alpha Gamma Delta 1 82
Alpha Kappa Lambda 200
Alpha Lambda Delta 119
Alpha Omega Upsilon I 52
Alpha Phi Omega 170
Alpha Xi Delta 186
American Society of Civil
American Society o(
Mechanical Engineers 127
Architectural Society 158
Arnold Air Society I 54
Athena, 1955 234
Baker, Dr. John C 16
Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship 142
Beta Alpha Psi 151
Beta Theta Pi 202
Blue Key 116
Boyd Hall 105
Bryan Annex 109
Bryan Hall 100
Camera Club 162
Campus Affairs Committee 112
Campus Religious Council 133
Canterbury Club 133
Cheer Leaders 73
Chemistry Society 124
Chi Delta Tau 204
Childhood Education Club 171
Chi Omega 188
Chi Rho Beta 159
Chirstian Science Society 132
Class Officers 173
Coed Prom 50
College Deans 18
College Street Cottage 108
Command Squadron 155
Dean of Men 20
Dean of Women 21
Delta Phi Delta 165
Delta Sigma Pi 153
Delta Tau Delta 206
Dolphin Club 131
East Green 98
Eta Sigma Phi 132
Freshman Basketball 70
Freshman Week 24
Future Teachers of America 172
German Club I 67
Greek Week 40
Hillel Foundation 139
Home Economics Club 120
Howard Hall 103
Industrial Arts Club 1 26
Interdorm Council 99
Interfraternity Council I 76
International Club 166
J Club 118
Junior Prom 42
Kappa Alpha Mu 163
Kappa Delta 184
Kappa Delta Pi 167
Kappa Kappa Psi 144
Kappa Phi 136
Lambda Chi Alpha 208
Lindley Hall 104
Lutheran Student Association 140
Mathews Cottage 109
Men's Independent Association 168
Men's Glee Club 146
Migration Day 33
Military Ball 38
Mortar Board . . 117
Men's Union Planning Board 114
National Collegiate Players 161
Newman Club 141
Newspaper Ball 32
Omicron Delta Kappa 117
OU Band 149
OU Center 26
OU Center Dorm 106
OU Center Planning Board . .. 123
OU Chorus 145
OU Engineers 125
OU Post 52
Pan Hellenic Council 177
Pershing Rifles 157
Phi Alpha Theta 172
Phi Chi Delta 140
Phi Delta Theta 210
Phi Epsilon Pi 212
Phi Eta Sigma 119
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Upsilon Omicron -
Pi Beta Phi
Pi Kappa Alpha
Queens, The 44
Scabbard and Blade 1 56
Scott Quadrangle 1 02
Secretarial Club 153
Senior Officers 75
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 224
Sigma Alpha lota 145
Sigma Chi 226
Sigma Delta Chi 122
Sigma Kappa 1 94
Sigma Nu 228
Sigma Theta Epsilon 137
Society for the Advancement of
Student Council 113
Symphony Orchestra 148
Tau Beta Pi 124
Tau Beta Sigma 1 50
Tau Kappa Alpha 126
Tau Kappa Epsilon 230
Theta Sigma Phi
Varsity O 130
Voigt Hall 107
Welch Cottage 108
Wesley Foundation 134
Westminster Foundation 134
Women's Glee Club .... 147
Women's Independent Association 169
Women's League 115
Women's Recreation Association .128
Zeta Tau Alpha 196
HANK SCHNABEL COVER
Marie Davidson 8,116
Barbara Lanphear 1 63
Erik Magons 40, 56, 66
Don Nadel 146
Mary Lou Redding 3, 44, 98, 1 1 2, 1 65
Jack Seigle 18,22
Art Vermillion 24, 48, 58, I 25, 1 34, 1 76
Senior section art spots by Mary Lou Redding and Erik Magons
Greek Art by Barbara Lanphear and Mary Lou Redding
John Alter 31
Tom Atkins . 2,4, 5, 27, 31,51, 54, 56,64, 96, 101, 21 1
Art Buchanan 185, 189
Jim Ertner . . 1,6, 31, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 1 10, 11 1, 181, 187, 193, 230
Dick Graybill 37, 189
John Hurd . .7, 28, 38, 56, 61, 207
Jim Karales 6, 20, 21 , 24, 25, 29, 30, 52, 60
Ralph Kliesch 7, 10, 28, 39, 41, 51, 52, 60, 111, 183, 193, 207
Don Michiels 58
Darrell Muething 39, 49, 55, 64, 160, 161, 185, 189, 200, 201
Art Mullin 26, 27, 39, 53, 183, 191, 220, 229
Tom Richards 9, 12, 51, 56, 135, 162, 174
Ed Rhine 1, 14, 15, 32, 40, 199
Byron Schumaker 1 1 , 24, 39
Ed Schwyn 7, 13, 16, 20, 21, 55, 59, 62, 63, 204, 205, 208, 209
Von Smith 134, 135
Dave Staver 56, 97
Harry Stroble . 30, 1 74, 1 86, 1 92, 1 95, 203, 2 1 3, 2 1 9, 22 1 , 225, 227, 23 1
John Totten 26, 27, 37, 97, 1 80, 206, 229
George West 27, 164, 196, 197, 224
The editors of the 1955 Athena extend their grateful appreciation to their advisors, A. T. Tumbull, Clarence
White, and Charles Smith, to their staffs, to the Ohio University Post, and to the Ohio University adminis-
tration, faculty, staff and students, for their generous assistance in the production of this yearbook.
And, in addition to the persons pictured on the Athena staffs, the editors are grateful to Joyce Heller, Penny
Harness and Libbie Cline, for copy work, and to Jean Hartman, Marlene Sabec, Phyllis Sielatycki, Martha
Richards, Kay Mercer, Peggy Beresford and Martha Wamsley, for secretarial work.
Aaronson, Myron, Denver, N.J 144
Abbruzzee, Richard, Columbus 76, 211
Abo, Elena, LI., N.Y 166, 180, 235
Abraham, Raymond, Athens .76, 116, 141, 214
Abramson, Bruce, Teaneck, N.J 166
Abrenica, Alfonso, Honolulu, T.H. 157, 166
Abrenica, Beatrice, Honolulu, T.H.
... .99, 106, 166
Acker, Royce, Oberlin 76, 208
Adams, Jan, Toledo 188
Adelmann, Andrew, McArthur 226
Affarasio, Fred .208
Ahlberg Erland 58
Alber, Joan 76
Albert, John, Springfield 155
Albright, Marcus, Circleville 126
Alexander, Carol, McConnelsville ...183
Alexander, Robert, McConnelsville 126
Algeo, John, Athens 76, 219
Allen, Jean, Shaker Hts. 182
Alter, John, Zanesville 162, 237
Altmonte, Jim ....... 214
Ambrose, Michael, Cleveland 76, 215
Amon, Barbara, Cortland 107, 172
Andaloro, Eleanor, Canton 76, 109
Anderson, Betty, Mariemont 167,171,186
Anderson, Don 56
Anderson, Ernest 76, 125, 127, 138, 223
Anderson, Ervin, Vandalia 126, 216
Anderson, Harriet, Cleveland 76, 102
Anderson, Justine, Northfield
104, 131, 182, 235, 236
Anderson, Shirley 195
Andreano, Carl ... 215
Andres, Myra, Chicago, III 1
Andrews, Carol, Rossford 108
Andrews, Donald, W. Charleston, W.Va. .76
Anewalt, Mary, E. Cleveland 76, 133, 172
Angel, Sylvester, Columbus 158
Angelo, A. Lynn, Pittsburgh, Pa. 153, 178
Anneser, Robert 159
Anthony, Carol, Euclid 102, 187
Anthony, James, Mt. Sterling 157
Antrim, Ralph, Athens 76, 157
Apalakian, Marie, Cleveland 178
Apalakian, Sally, Cleveland 76, 99, 106
Appunn, George, Lakewood 118, 227
Aranow, Beatrice, Elmira, N.Y. 76
Archbold, Charles, New Matamoras . 157, 198
Argie, Theresa, Cleveland . 76, 99, 107
Armbruster, Frederick, Columbus . 233
Arndt, Kristina, Dayton 119, 160
Arnold, Virginia 142
Arold, Robert, Lakewood .211
Arthur, George, Painesville 125, 176, 204
Arthur, Janice 53
Ashbaugh, Carl, Shawnee 171
Ashcroft, Zeryl, Cleveland 151
Aspengren, Arthur, Watervliet, Mich
.76, 100, 112, 113, 116, 118, 200
Atkins, Thomas, Carey 163, 237
Atkinson, Charles, Athens . 144, 156, 198
Au, Stephan, Honolulu, Hawaii 156, 157, 198
Augustine, Carolyn, Fairview Park 186
Aungst, Ronald, Findlay 122, 217
Axline, Skip, Zanesville .203
Babitt, Shirley Ann, Cleveland
76, 99, 107, 117, 167
Bachert, Frederick Louis, Coshocton
Bachtis, Joyce Lane, Athens .
Bader, Benjamin Ellis, Cincinnati
76, 117 118
Badger, Irvin P.
Bailey, Lawrence 0., Columbiana
Bailin, Judith, Cleveland Heights
Bainbridge, Lauren Jas., Berea
Baker, Allen Ray, Lowell
Baker, Carl Theodore, Jr., Zanesville
Baker, Caryl Blaine, Struthers .
Baker, David Staley, Belle, W. Va.
Baker, Glenn Thomas, Terrace Park
Baker, Joan Irene, Ashtabula
Baker, Richard Edward, Vermilion
Bakos, Alex John, Middleburg Hts. .
Balding, Thomas Lee, Buckeye Lake
... 166, 118, 119,
Baldwin, Mary Agnes, Ashtabula
Ball, Donna Jean, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Ballas, Dorothy Hellen, Cleveland
Ballas, Marilyn S., Boundbrook, N.J.
158, 171, 172
Ballmer, Julia Anne, Lancaster 171
Ballweg, Annette Else, Long Island City,
Bambick, Sally Darlene, Euclid 186
Bandy, Paul E., Portmouth
116, 125, 173, 233
Banett Beverly . 76
Banholzer, Alfred Emil, Cincinnati 127, 224
Banks, James Edward, Stanford, Conn. . 230
Banzhof, Don . 225
Barber, Jon Roger, Murray City 157
Bargahiser, Juanita Charlene, Zanesville 104
Bargdill, Edwina Zoe, Westerville 130
Barkdull, James Edwin, Shelby 76, 130, 198
Barnaba, James Frederick, Huntington,
Barnes, Jack Lee, Elwood, Indiana 210
Barnes, J. Robert, Akron . 168
Barnes, Judith Ann, Albany 103
Barnett, Robert 217
Barnhill, Shirley Irene, Lakewood 171, 188
Baron, Marcia Ellen, Hillside, N.J. .
76, 106, 172
Baron, Sandra, University Hts. 129, 180
Barone, Joseph, Sandusky 211
Barrett, Beverly, Wauseon 194
Barrick, Raymond Harold, Coshocton
76, 144, 208
Barrington, Chas .
Bartels, Bob . .
Bartholomew, Ann Schiesz, Elyria
Bartholomew, Jean Catherine, Sharonville
Bartholomew, Richard Alan, Elyria 77
Bartholow, David Franklin, Coshocton ... 126
Bartlett, Lou .219
Bartmer Alice Lou, W. Collingswood, N.J.
. 128, 129, 131
Barton, Gail Louise, Youngstown . . . 182, 187
Baskind, Illene Rae, Beachwood VIII.
139, 158, 180
Bassin, Gary Bailey, Youngstown
151, 156, 212
Bastacky, Rosalyn, Braddock, Pa.
177, 166, 181
Batcho, George Michael, Toronto . . . 127, 141
Bates, David B., Clarksburg, W.Va. .77,223
Baughman, Carl 222
Baum, Betti Lou, Canton , . 159, 173
Baun, Patricia Lee, New Middletown 183
Beach, Geraldine Helen, Lowell 190
Bealko, Steve 214
Beato, Chas, David, Westlake . 122, 132, 198
Beaumont, Bill 215
Beaver, Frances Geraldine, Marietta
. . .108, 172
Beaver, Ruth Ann, Warren . 147, 197
Bebert, Al 224
Bechtel, Gary .218
Becker, Joseph A., Cleveland Hts.
77, 173, 220
Beckley, Francis 197
Beckley, William Metcalf, Athens . .77,211
Beckwith, Nina Gail, Avon, N.Y. . . .108, 124
Bedacht, Sandra Jane, Cincinnati 136
Bedwell, Raymond Taylor, Cincinnati . .159
Beekman, Lanny . . 224
Beer, Betty Ruth, Warren 153
Behrendson, Wayne . 224
Beiriger, Vivian Pearl, Wilmington,
Bekeny, Robert Stephen, Cleveland 162, 170
Belden, Shirley Ann, Windham ..120
Belkora, Omar 166
Bell, Chas. J., Vermilion 130, 227
Bell, Marilyn Jean, Parma Hts 132
Belt, Joy 195
Beltz, Elaine Marie, Euclid 153, 190
Beltz, Robert Dale 125, 127, 198
Belz, Martha, Lakewood 179
Bemiller, F. Loyal, Mansfield 126, 206
Bendo, Jean Ellen, Lakewood 77
Benich, Joseph Theodore, Cleveland . . . 151
Bennett, Norma Rae, Hiram 77, 102
Bennett, Patricia Anne, Uhrichsville 77,103
Benz, Allan Fredric, Cleveland 157
Berg, Ellen Karoline, Cleveland Hts.
. 139, 172, 181
Berg, Shirley Ann, Marietta 109
Bergdahl, Evert Raymond, Chic. III.
151, 158, 162
Berger, Marvin, New York, N.Y
119, 124, 220
Berger, Ronald Lee, Dayton 77,218
Berlin, Keith, Portsmouth .77
Berly, Tom . .215
Bernard, Mary Virginia, Utica . 127, 129, 194
Berry, Don 211
Berry, Harriett Ann, Little Hocking . .77, 142
Bethardy, Tresa 195
Bielak, Dennis Frank, Fairview 100, 202
Bienstadt, George Paul, Lakewood 163, 168
Bier, John G., Sandusky
77, 116, 130, 154, 211
Billington, Barbara, Cincinnati 193
Bilsing, David Charles, U. Sandusky .77,198
Binegar, Connie, Wingett Run 106, 147
Birdsall, Wendell 223
Bishop, Jerry 216
Biskup, Thomas K., Youngstown .77, 130
Bittengle, Jim 204
Black, Robert 219
Black, Beverly Ann, Alliance 122, 129, 131
Blackiedge, Junene Ann, Ashtabula 178
Blackwood, Nancy Lurline, Ashtabula 147
Blaha, Dorothy Catherine, Menter 172
Blair, Myra Jane, Chillicothe .192
Blakeslee, Amos . .200
Blanch, Harry 78
Blazer, M. Carolyn, Cuyahoga F. 138
Blazina, Shirley Anne, Garfield Heights
. , . , 171, 173, 194
Bledsoe, Helen 197
Bloch, Judith Freda, Maplewood, N.J. 139
Bloch, Mani, Thailand 138, 166
Bloom, Robert, N. Kensington, Pa 77
Blosser, Glenna, Shelby 77, 102, 162, 163
Blough, Carol Lee, Avon Lake 183
Blundell. Mary Ann, Parker, S. Dak. 77
Blundell, Richard, Parker, S. Dak. 77
Bobo, Donald Eugene, Connellsv. Pa.
77, 114, 117, 125, 202
Bock, John James, Lakewood . 127, 154, 215
Boczek, Monica, Cleveland 172
Bode, Marabel, Adelphi 77, 172
Bodnar, Louis, Rocky River 141,219
Boerner, Gene 53, 203
Boettcher, Donald, Cleveland 77, 140, 230
Boetticher, B. Jean, Adena 138
Boettner, Nancy, Cleveland 108, 159
Bogardus, Annette, Berea 123, 182
Bole, Charles, Marietta .124,167
Bolen, Jacquelene, Paden City, W.Va. 166
Bollinger, Larry 223
Bond, Ronald Allen, Cleveland 98, 119
Bonfield, William, Cleveland . 173, 219
Booth, Nelda, Chevy Chase, Md.
119, 186, 235
Borden, Marilyn, Georgetown 139,142
Bors, Adam ...... 207
Bostancic, James, Neffs 77, 200
Bottoms, Carol 196
Botuchis, John 77,229
Boukas, Clarence 207
Bounds, John, Hebron 77, 203
Bower, Nancy, Circleville 77
Bowers, Frank 53
Bowers, Joan, Cleveland 141
Bowling, James, Williamsburg 113,173,207
Bowman, Barbara, Chesterhill 77, 177, 185
Bowman, David Canton
78, 133, 172, 176, 230
Bowman, John, Columbus 78, 114
Bowser, Elizabeth, Berea 182
Bowsher, Patricia, Amanda 184
Boyd, Carol, Hudson 78, 120, 182
Boyd, Eleanor, Mansfield 171, 189
Boyd, Roberta, Peoria, III. 107, 177
Bozekas, Angeline, Canton 120
Braden, Carl, Enterprise 168
Bradley, Sharon, Madison, W. Va 109
Brammer, Gerald, Lodi 127
Brammer, John, Zanesville 232
Brancato, Geraldine, S. Euclid 102, 190
Brandt, Carol, Steubenville 102
Brandt, Charles, Steubenville 166
Brandt, Elizabeth • 166
Brandt, Judith Ann, Steubenville
. 106, 166, 169
Braun, Cherry Ellen, Cincy 130, 197
Braun, Janet, Parma 78,120,195
Braun, Larry ...... 219
Bredenfoerder, Robert, Mariemont 157
Brehmer, Jim 155, 206
Brem, Ralph, Pittsburgh, Pa. 78,122
Bright, William, Columbus . 78
Britten, Richard 230
Brodie, Sandra, Flushing, LI., NY. 120
Brody, Shirley, Cleveland 139
Brohard, John, Newark .232
Brophy, William 144
Brooks, Alan, Norwood 226
Brooks, Rebecca, Bucyrus 51, 106, 159
Brown, Allan, Dayton 155
Brown, Carl 222
Brown, Herold, Jackson 78,126,142
Brown, Martha, Shaker Heights . 187
Brown, Richard, Youngstown 127
Browning, Jane, Millersport 109
Brozovich, Dorothy, Toronto . . .121, 182, 236
Bruce, Ronald, Ironton 157
Bruns, Berlin, Zanesville 126
Bryan, David, Lorain 155, 219
Buchanan, Art 237
Buchanan, William, Alliance 162
Buckholz, Janet, Cleveland 107, 153, 179
Bucklew, Thelma Jean, Massillon 78
Bukowski, Gladys, Cleveland 106
Bumgardner, Wanda, Pt. Pleas. W.Va. 147
Burdick, William Cleveland 78,219
Burket, Florence, Everett, Pa 105, 147
Burkholder, Duane, Conneautville, Pa. 228
Burley, Charles, Zaleski 151
Burnett, Joyce, Dayton 140
Burns, Dorothy, Cincy 107, 167
Burns, Irene, Bethesda 153
Burton, Bruce, Pickerington 78,224
Burton, Lisbeth, Ashland, Ky. 78, 167
Bush, Jan, Portsmouth 153, 188
Bush, Thomas, Belpre 137
Bushell, Bernard, Hempstead, N.Y. .98,170
Butcher, Fred 206
Butcher, John, Akron 173
Butler, John Dayton 152
Butler, William, Chagrin Falls ....137,229
Butterfield, Helen, Gallipol 147
Buzzard, Joan, Toledo 131
Byers, Joanna, Chillicothe 160, 178
Byham, William, Parkersburg, W.Va. 170
Byrd, Carol, Toronto 185
Byron, Barbara 189
Cable, Bette, Toronto 138
Caldwell, Richard, Gallipolis 167, 210
Callahan, Hiram, Jackson 116, 119
Callahan, John 203
Callahan, Linda, Jackson 192
Calo, Dominick, Cleveland 78, 170, 200
Camp, Gilbert, Sandusky 211
Campbell, Barbara, Williamsport
78, 120, 193
Campbell, James, Canton 125, 232
Cannon, Kay, Logan 192
Cantieny, Carolyn, Lima 78, 102, 187
Capella, John, Cleveland 78,130,215
Carew, Donald, West Milton 78,227
Carlson, Albert, Brooklyn, N.Y 78, 224
Carlson, Barbara, Cleveland 190
Carlson, Carol, Schenectady, N.Y 130
Carlson, Frank, Stanchfield, Minn
78, 100, 122, 235
Carlson, Sally 190
Carlson, Sarah, Cleveland 115, 118, 172
Carlyle, Virginia Jean, Youngstown .... 182
Carmella, Richard .222
Carmody, John 223
Carpenter, Alice, Lexington 51,102,119
Carpenter, Charles, Canton
78, 115, 117, 165, 226, 234
Carpino, Joe, Tiltonsville 228
Carratelli, Eugene, Brooklyn, N.Y. 78,215
Carter, Allen, Bellefontaine 78
Carter, David, Shaker Hts 210
Carter, Edra, Chillicothe 159
Carter, June 118
Carter, M. Jane, Pgh., Pa 78, 192
Carter, Roseanne • • • 195
Carter, William, Nelsonville 132
Cashbaugh, Robert, Niles, Michigan 78
Cassaubon, John, Toledo 232
Castagna, Gina, Cleveland .171
Castellano, Arnold, Lyndhurst .228
Castle, Frank, Bellefontaine 228
Catalano, Charles, Cleveland 158, 214
Catanzaro, Margaret, Pgh., Pa.
. . .78, 99, 107, 115, 117
Catanzaro, Patricia, Pgh, Pa 78, 104
Cater, Ralph, Zanesville 78, 211
Caufman, John, Gallipolis 162
Chaffee, James, Long Bottom 133
Chamber, Marjorie, Jefferson
105, 140, 150, 190
Chambers, Dee, W.Va. 187
Chandler, John Chillicothe 78
Chandley, Roland 202
Chaplin, Ann, Chillicothe 183
Chapman, Albert 166
Chapman, Pieratt, Middletown 190
Chapman, Howard, Riverdale, Mass. 78, 217
Chapman, Janice, Greenfield 109
Chapman, Robert, Newark 226
Chapman, Suzanne 166
Chappel, Claudette, Athens 192
Chappelear, Nancy, N. Lexington 128
Chapulsky, Ann 53
Chase, Martha, Lakewood 190
Chertoff, Myrna, Liverpool 180
Chesser, Conrad, Newark 79, 157, 231
Chiara, Kenneth, Shaker Hts. 210
Childs, Nancy, Cleveland 102
Chinn, Carolyn, Portsmouth 106
Chonko, Andrew, Parma 122
Christensen, Don, Mayfield Hts. 160
Christensen, Wm., Ironton 233
Christensen, William 225
Christman, Ray, Woodsfield 124
Christner, Nancy, Steubenville 103
Christopher, Al 57
Christopher, Don, Columbus 210
Cipra, Carole, Chagrin Falls 119,120
Circle, Dean, Gallipolis 79, 203
Cirino, John, Cleveland 79, 208
Clark, Alan, Coshocton 157
Clark, Betty, Marietta
79, 129, 171, 172, 182
Clark, Don 199
Clark, Helen, Cincy 132, 180
Clark, Jerry, Logan 157
Clark,. Jim 214
Clark, John, Lancaster 142
Clark, Marilyn, Rochester, N.Y. 165
Clark, Mary Ann, Charleston, W.Va.
123, 173, 193
Clark, Mary, Shelby 133, 147
Clark, Mary Elizabeth, Cincy 120
Clark, Richard, Amesville 157
Clark, Susan, Bay Village 128, 129, 130, 180
Clark, Sydney, Athens 187
Clarke, Marilyn, Dayton 179
Cleary, E. Patricia, Cleveland
79, 141, 159, 186
Clem, Joanne, Alliance . 188
Clements, Joanne, Wadsworth 79, 188
Clifford, John . 219
Clift, William, Dayton 229
Cline, Libbie, Charleston, W.Va. 188
dinger, Robert, Findlay
. 114, 118, 122, 154, 230
Clippinger, William, Athens 157
Close, Bernetta, Cincy 193
Cloud, Margaret, Vinton .190
Clutter, Donna, Athens 120, 142
Cohen, Jeanne, Youngstown 104, 139, 181
Cohen, Jerry, W. Hempstead, N.Y.
79, 152, 168
Cohen, Myrna, N.Y.C. 79, 180
Cohen, Robert, Cleveland Hts. 126, 180,212
Cohen, Simon, Shaker Hts. 79, 221
Cohn, Martin, S. Orange, N.J. . 116,212
Colasurd, Carol Jo, Navarre 166, 171, 194
Colbert, Suzanne, Glouster 119, 123
Cole, Bruce, Dillonvale 79, 204
Cole, Karol 197
Cole, Kenneth, Pomeroy 228
Cole, Thomas, Cleveland 79, 206, 236
Coleman, Patricia, Bedford 187
Collard, Don 219
Collier, James, Columbia 232
Collins, Charles, Athens 124
Collins, Mary, Chillicothe 147
Colson, Betty, Toledo 79,193
Combes, Harry, McNabb, III. . 137
Conkling, Linda, Marion, Ind. 132, 147
Connelly, Ellen, Grosse Pt., Mich. 102, 236
Conrad, Carol 53, 79
Constabile, Jim 214
Cook, Clyde 225
Cook, Lewis, Circleville 166, 167
Cook, Walter, Lyndhurst 210
Coon, William, Port Clinton 79, 224
Cooper, Alan, Cleveland 79, 206
Cooper, Charles, Zanesville 167
Cooper, George, Marine City, Mich.
79, 133, 230
Cooper, Robert, Chardon 162
Copeland, Kenna, Monongahela, Pa. 147
Corbin, Laetitia, Worthington
120, 129, 131, 143, 197
Corbin, Suzanne, Barnesville 79, 194
Corcelli, Diane, Cleveland
53, 105, 141, 158, 235
Cornell, Joann, Mt. Vernon 187
Cornell, Richard, Sistersville, W.Va.
79, 167, 173, 216
Cornett, Catherine, North Bend
103, 171, 172
Cort, Jack, Cleveland 79
Corwin, Elizabeth, Yellow Springs
79, 113, 117, 177, 196
Coschignano, Ralph Cleveland 172, 214
Costello, Dolores, Youngstown 103
Cotner, John, Columbus 157
Cottrill, Joy, Springfield 189
Couesnon, Colette, Paris, Fr. 166
Coward, Joan, Cincinnati 186
Cowen Paul, Elkhart, Ind. 79, 130, 227
Cox, Hugh, Sarahsville 152
Cox, James, Parkersburg, W.Va. 114, 218
Cox, Patricia, Dayton 79, 159,167, 173 192
Coy, Barbara, Shaker Heights 171, 186
Cozad, Connie, Wapakoneta 79, 153 188
Cozart. Howard, Syracuse 137
Crafts, Dorothy, Cleveland
53, 79, 140, 167, 172, 235
Craggs, Jane 197, 236
Craig, James, Canton 163, 230
Crane, Carol, Cleveland 169
Cranford, Billie, Proctorville 120, 136
Cranor, Joseph, Casstown 133
Creswell, Dorothy, Cedarville
79, 106, 171, 172
Crispin, Robin, Columbus 79, 225
Criss, Rex 217
Cropper Jerry, Portsmouth 167, 172
Crouch, Jo, Dayton . . 120, 192
Croutcher. Helen, Dayton 103, 118
Crow, Alicia, Wooster 130
Crumbley, Raymond, Wellsville 158
Cua, Patsy, Campbell 157
Culbert, William, Columbus
79, 173, 202, 234
, 196, 236
Cummings, Kenneth, Fairview Park
Cunning, Robert, Mansfield
Cunningham, Carolyn, Akron
Cunningham, Geneva, New Carlisle
Cunningham, Janet, London .17
Curry, Ruth, Marietta
Curtice, Ronald, Elyria
Curtis, Miflicent, Kewanee, III.
Cusack, James, Salem
Cvar, Loretta, Cleveland
Czech, Don .
Czuba, Verona, Ironton
Dachtler, Sally Louise, Alexandria, Va.
Dahmer, Irene Elizabeth, Petersburg,
Dailey, Brian Gates, Centerville 98
Dailey, Evelyn R., Portsmouth 106, 132
Dailey Eleanor, Bloomingdale 138, 161, 172
Daivto, Mike 224
Dalton, John Edward 232
Daly, Margaret Anne, Middletown 153
Daly, Peg .190
Daniels, Frank Lee, Mansfield 119
Dann, Neal 203
Danner, Richard Ward, Gallipolis 157
Darling, Barbara Ann, Mansfield 188
Darr, Jim 225
Das, Lincoln B., Willowdale, Ontario 80, 166
Davenport, George Warren, Cincy 80, 198
Daviddow, Robert 231
Davidson, Alex Pegues, Portsmouth 157
Davidson, Marie, South Point 106, 165, 236
Davies, Ervin, East Cleveland 232
Davies, Raymond, Maple Hts 229
Davis, Don, Circleville . 159, 232
Davis, Janis, Manchester 150, 157 196
Davis, Larry 199
Davis, Marlene, Warren 131
Davis, Nadine, Athens 152
Davis, Nancy, Malta 104
Davis, Ronald, Alliance 80, 229
Davis, Shirley, Jacksonville 80
Davis, Sylvester, Cleveland 176
Dawson, Frank 202
Day, Mary, Wilmington . 120
Day, Peggy, Cincy 159, 167, 196
De Tejada, Maria, Saenz 166
Dean, Gary . 204
Dean, Janis, Mineral City 106
Dean, Leo, Rodney 80, 138
Deaton, Judith, Zanesville 186
De Caminado, Joe 202
DeCioccio, Gloria 197
Deckman, Joel, Malvern .57,80,229
Deeble, Wayne 199
Deeds, Sondra, Findlay 80, 236
d'Ettore, Barnnie 53
Defenbaugh, Barbara, Laurelville
80, 104, 136, 171
DeHays, Patricia, Troy . . 109
Delaney, Jim ....... 207
Delgado Aurora, Canton 166
Dengler, Janis, Zanesville
80, 128, 129, 132, 186
Denham, Joseph, Matamoras, Pa. 124
Denis, Donna, Middletown 190
Dennis, Joseph, Newcomerstown 158, 226
Dennis, Robt., Maumee 80, 224
Dent, Earyl, Canton 159, 167, 229
DePree, Dorothy, Paterson, N.J. 80, 172
Derr, Shirley, Logan 80, 153
Derrick, Jennilee, Reading . . 191
Detrick, Jack 224
DeVeau, Borton 152
Dever, David, Portsmouth 125
Dever, Richard, Portsmouth 151
De Voe, Donna 197
Devol, John, Marietta . 142
Dewire, Norman, Cincy . . ...... 157
Dexter, Richard, Shaker Hts. 80, 226
Dey, Delores, Petersburg 140
Dicario, Robert, Steubenville ...209
Dicioccio, Robt., Steubenville 127, 154, 206
Dickes, Shirley, Canton 188
Dieckhones, William 223
Diehl, Mary, Chesterhill .103
Dieten, Judy 235
Dieterly, David, Zanesville 80, 133, 200
Diley, Ruth, Canal Winchester . 126, 194
Dilley, James, Athens
117, 118, 119, 138, 168
Dillon, Wendell, Cleveland 157
Dineen, Joan, Columbus 192
Dinunzio, Nicholas, Cleveland 80,208
Dishon, Charles 219
Divelbiss, Mary, Lexington 172
Dobbs, Shirley, Akron 102, 158, 235
Doctors, Evelynn, Jackson Hts., N.Y. . . . 107
Dodge, Sally, Columbus 80
Dolezal, John, Cleveland 80, 232
Domer, Nancy, Dover 103
Doner, Joy, Chillicothe 178
Donlan, Sonya, Union, N.J 130
Donnells, Joseph, Chillicothe .210
Donnelly, Dan . 53, 203
Donovan, James, Pomeroy
Dorogi, Dennis, Fairview Park
Dostal, Pat, W. Richfield
Dougan, Carolyn, Chesterhill
Douglas, Marilyn, Mt. Sterling
Dow, John, Marietta
Downing, Anne, Circleville
Drakert, Barbara, Yonkers, N.Y.
Draves, Judith, Racine, Wise.
Dreger, Marilyn, Grafton
Dudding, Alan, Cleveland
Dudding, Jerry, Ironton
Duffy, Margaret, Shaker Hts.
Duke. Janet, Eaton 140, 189
Dunbar, Ralph, Birmingham, Mich 100
Duncan, Don, Troy 158, 170
Duncan, Richard, Stephenson, Va. 172
Dunlaevy, Janette, Greenwich, Conn 192
Dunlap, Harvey, Flushing
80, 124, 156, 157, 198
Dupoe, Ronald 216
Duskey, Robert 218
Earenfight, Bess Ann, Canton
80, 99, 102, 115, 121
Easley, Mike 53, 203
Easterly, Edgar, Columbus 80, 211
Ebbers, Allen Frank, Cincy 158
Ebbert, Tom . 51
Eberhart, Jean Louise, Youngstown 138
Eberling, Joe 224
Eckert, Theodore, Berea 155
Eckfeld, Edward Lewis, N. Philadelphia .
Eckley, James Clarke, Shaker Hts 210
Edelman, Phyllis Annette, Cleveland
81, 107, 167, 236
Edwards, Janice Suzanne, Byesville .84,153
Edwards, John David, Athens 81
Efaw, Paul C, Athens 158
Efland, Margaret Mary, Akron 120
Egelston, Daniel Jack, Middletown 232
Eggers, Fran 196
Eiber, Janet Grace, Euclid 153, 190
Eisenberg, Marcia, Cleveland 180
Eiserman, Barbara Ann, Eastlake 190
Elewski, Don R., Parma 81, 227
Ellery Tom 198
Elliott, M. Dianne, Washington C.H. 153
Elliott, Jim 203
Elliott, Margaret Agnes, Athens . 188
Ellis, Nancy Gay, Dayton 182
Ellis, Nancy Roberta, Athens 171
Ellis, Richard Ruggles, Huron 81,203
Elmer, Leah Ann, Norwalk . 124
Elsasser, Donna Helen, Gates Mills
109, 158, 195
Elsea, Robert Irvin, Circleville 126
Elswick, Peery V., Fairborn . 138
Emmons, Eula 138
Emmons, Robert Earl, E. Liverpool
81, 127, 138
Engle, Retha Faye, Harrington Pk., N.J. .
Enuchs, George 208
Eppele, Florence, Cleveland 25 . 141
Epperly, John, Hinton, W.Va. . 81, 144
Erdmann, Karen, Lakewood .131,193
Erdmann, Marlene, Lakewood 7 . . 192
Erickson, David ... 205
Erlechman, Gilbert, Cleveland 212
Eros, Donald, Marietta , .. ...124
Ertner, James, Haddon Hts., N.J. . 163, 237
Ervin, Roy, Racine 137
Essa, Ahmed, S. Africa 53, 122, 235
Estee, Vera, Waynesburg 99,102
Evans, Charles, E. Massillon .142
Evans, Donna, Parkersburg, W.Va 179
Evans, E. Janet, Stockport 81, 153
Evans, Gale, Swanton ... 170
Evans, Geneen, N. Canton ... 81, 99, 103
Evans, John 210
Evans, John Navarre 57, 130
Evans, Kenneth, Massillon ...142
Evans, Marna, Chesterland . . 158, 188
Evans, Mary Lou, Chesterland 81, 117, 188
Evans, Mary, Kingston
103, 121, 132, 140, 172
Evans, Robert, Baltimore 229
Eville, Wm., Painesville . 168
Ewasser, Connie 141
Ewbank, Richard 206
Ewell, Judith, Willoughby 99, 104, 133
Ewers, Conard, Bellviile, 81, 232
Ewing, Eleanor, Akron 108, 138
Ezzo, Ralph . 219
Fairbanks, Doug, Lakewood
Fairo, James, Cincy
Falor, Stan, Toledo
Paris, Oran, Bedford, Ind.
Farmer, Miriam, Newark
Fassett, Bernard, Ashtabula
Fedoravicius, Ingrida, Scio .
Feer, Ursula, Cleveland 14
Feeser, Charles, Athens
Feldhan, Joan, N.Y., N.Y. .
Fell, Carolyn, Carroll
Fell, Jeanne, Pgh., Pa.
Feltis, James, Springfield
Fenneman, Roger, Mansfield
Ferguson, Marilyn, Cleveland
Ferguson, Richard, Toronto
Ferro, Rose, Euclid
Feyes, Carol, Columbus
Figarsky, Abram, Irvington, N.J.
Filbert, Arthur, Dayton
Filusch, Hubert, N. Royalton
Finlayson, James .
Finlen, Barbara, Canton
Finlen, Patricia, Canton
Finley, Wanda, Malta
Firestone, Ralph, Salem
Fischbach, Wm., Waynesville
Fischer, Carole, Lakewood
Fischer, Richard, Hamilton
Fishbaugh, Richard, Pickerington
Fisher, Kenneth, Belmont .
Fisher, Shirley, S. Euclid
Fisher, Roma, Stockport
Fitsgerald, Donald, Garf. Hts.
Fleeger, Donald, Mt. Vernon .
171, 186, 236
102, 130, 196
Fleischer, Helen, Saxonburg, Pa. 81, 196
Fleshman, Karl, Cuyahoga Falls 137
Fletcher, Joseph, Canton 81, 227
Flick, Dorothy, E. Liverpool
81, 104, 119, 153
Flinn, Tom 202
Flowers, Sally, Clarksburg, W.Va. 184
Fogel, Joseph, Cleveland ...157,170
Fogle, Ned, Dayton 4 . ... .81, 137
Foley, John, Lakewood 233
Foley, Kathleen, Cleve. Hts. 141
Foliano, Ronald, Cleveland . 81, 215
Folio, Norma, Hopedale 142, 172
Follas, Herb 215
Foltz, Arthur, Oberlin 125
Foppe, Bill 203
Foreman, Russ 203
Foster, Sandra, Arlington, Mass. 188
Fowler, Richard, N. Royalton 81, 123, 206
Fox, Richard, Lyndhurst .127,132,141
Fox, Richard, Athens 141
Foxall, Kay, E. Cleveland 12 128, 129
Foyer, Hal, Fairview Pk. 231
Francesangeli, Norma, Cleveland
81, 99, 105, 167
Franks, Harold, Wooster 157
Frantz, Bernice, Amlin 190
Frazer, K. Roger, Gallipolis 137
Frazier, Raymond, Bloomingdale 228, 231
Frederick, Robt, Canfield 81, 127, 231
Frederick, Wm., Dayton 57, 81, 130, 203
Freiler, Rita, Univ. Hts. 81, 109, 166
French, James, Zanesville 125, 127
Frey, Carole, Marion 141, 150
Frogale, Carmen 201
Fry, Richard, Mansfield 155, 232
Frye, Alice, Huron 81, 108
Fuchs, Alfred, Cliffside Park, N.J. 159
Fudge, Dorothy, Eaton 183
Fullerton, Brenda, New Vienna 190
Gabriel, Nicholas, New York, N.Y. 168
Gaebler, Robert, Cleveland Heights 133, 168
Gaffin, Eleanor, Bloomfield 172
Gaffin, Sanford, Cleveland 119
Gage, Sandra, Arlington Heights, III.
. 162, 163, 197
Gal, Richard, Cleveland 114, 159
Galloway, Joyce, Cleveland . 158
Galvin, Jerry, Athens 126
Gammon, Wayne, Point Pleasant, W.Va. 157
Gamwell, Sharon, Glouster 82, 132, 194
Ganek, Lenore, Newark, N.J. 177, 181
Gannon, Robert, Summit, N.J. 82, 214
Gantz, Barbara, Mt. Vernon 190
Gardner, Richard, Toledo 140, 162
Gardner, Robert, North Lawrence 82, 137
Garron, Joe 203
Gast, Richard, Ravenna 119, 168
Gates, Janet, Shaker Heights . 190
Gattrell, Jean, Cumberland 82
Gaudy, Larry 170
Gawronski, Walt 57
Gaydar, Len, Parma 214
Gehring, Mary, Toledo 140
Gehring, Willie, Shaker Heights 157
Geib, Tom . . . . 217
Genemans, Cornells, Heerde, Netherlands. . 166
Genslinger, Kent, Tipp City 168
George, James, Athens 124
George, Sheila, Gallipolis 145, 190
Gerardi, J. Dolores, Hackensack, N.J. 102
Gerber, Martha, Chillicothe 82, 132, 147
Gerding, Jay, Cleveland .. .231
Gerrell, Raymond, Mansfield 160
Gerwig, Carol, Waverly .
99, 105, 119, 132, 235
Gettys, Carl, Thornville 140, 152
Giavasis, Phil, Canton 82, 232
Gibson, Arthur, Woodsfield 119, 156
Gibson, Dick 198
Gibson, Joanna, Conneautville, Pa 184
Gibson, Margaret, Warren 130
Gibson, Sue, Frazeysburg . . 104, 171
Gilbert, Barton, Cleveland Heights 157
Gilbert, Frank, Akron . . 173, 207
Gilbert, Ruth, Louisville, Ky. 130, 166
Gill, William, Toledo 82, 144, 144
Gillam, Richard, Tipp City .168
Gillespie, Beatrice, Ashtabula 82, 153
Gillilan, Hugh, North Royalton
82, 117, 133, 137
Gillilan, Ronald, Racine 124, 154
Gilliland, John, White Cottage 123
Gilliland, Robert, Upper Sandusky 82, 172
Gilson, Joanne . 82
Gilson, Margene, Athens . . 143, 193
Giuliano, Dorothy L., New Matamoras 82
Girsch, Lorraine, Yonkers, N.Y. 103,119
Giuliano, Robert, New Matamoras
100, 114, 199
Gladman, Bob ...... 222
Glancy, John, Athens 82
Glaros, John, Youngstown 231
Glasow, Jane, Shadyside 109
Glenn, Patricia, Jackson 82, 145
Glick, Irv 220
Godby, Geraldine, Zanesville 107
Godfrey, Carole, Lynchburg 190
Goehring, Donna, Niles 82, 106, 171
Goldman, Doris, Yonkers, N.Y. 107
Goldstein, Art 53
Goldstein, Sherwood, Eastport, N.Y.
139, 157, 158
Golene, Patricia, Cleveland 119, 141
Goli, Raymond 219
Goodwin, Grace, Cambridge 138
Gordon, Beatrice, Roscoe 118, 132, 151, 194
Gordon, James, Athens 153
Gordon, Margaret, Lakewood 130
Gordon, Nancy, Lima 147
Gordon, Ralph, New Lexington 158
Gordon, Rick 126
Gordon, William, Glenford 82, 152
Gordonson, Jay, New York, N.Y.
119, 124, 220
Gorman, Roland, N. Carlisle 157
Gossman, Marcia, Dayton 194
Gould, M. Jeannine, Lorain 108
Grady, Dennis 207
Grady, Elnorah, Newark 82, 109, 141, 171
Gramantine, Ruth, Akron 178
Grant, MaryJo, Loudonville 178
Graves, Anna, McArthur 109
Graves, Margaret, Albertston, N.Y. 82, 141
Gray, Jacqueline, Dayton 105
Gray, Janet, Mansfield 107, 138
Gray, Ralph, Cleveland Heights 151
Gray, Sylvia, Kirkwood, Mo. 107, 188
Graybill, Richard, Dayton 138, 206, 237
Greche, Mike 127
Greco, Delfina, Cambria Heights, N.Y.
53, 107, 141
Green, Barbara, Fairview Park 104
Green, Carolyn, Steubenville 102
Greene, Jim . . 203
Greene, Milford, Athens 82, 224
Greeney, Patricia, Parma . 104, 128, 129
Greenwald, Ed 220
Greenwood, Greta, Washington, D.C
82, 165, 177, 186
Greer, Archie 51
Greer, John, Danville . 159
Greer, Marilee, Cincinnati 140
Gregory, Donald, Fostoria 140
Greiner, Sam, Columbiana . 82, 117, 176, 186
Grierson, Donald, Portsmouth 125
Grierson, Wayne, Athens 127
Griffen, Tom 214
Griffin, William, Mansfield . 123, 173, 206
Grogan, Annamae, Chillicothe 82
Gromelski, Ronald, Cleveland 152
Groppe, Barbara, Wheeling, W.Va. 171, 197
Grover, Alvin, Oak Harbor 163, 211
Groves, Max, Bellefontaine 231
Growhosky, Frances, Shaker Heigths
82, 112, 115, 117, 126, 163
Grubb, Donald, Ironton 160
Gruber, Frances, Ironton 82, 142
Grumbling, Boyd, North Royalton 100
Guenther, Gerard, Shaker Heights 124, 209
Guisinger, Shirley, Ashland 82, 128, 129, 186
Gunton, Helen, Willoughby 141, 171
Gurley, Eleanor, Fairport Harbor 153
Guth, Barbara, Cleveland 179
Gutridge, Ann, Toledo 192
Guttman, Alan, Cincinnati 212
Gyor, Donna, Portsmouth 142
Haag, Dorothy, Cincinnati
Hackett, Jeanne, Springfield
Haddad, Donald, Marietta
Hadley, Roger, Sabina
Haeberle, John, Proctorville
Hagedorn, Patricia, Cleveland
Hahn, Barbara, Woodmere, N.Y.
Haines, Gala, Scio
Hall, Eleanor, Canton 102,
Hall, Gustavus, Chillicothe
Hall, James, Zanesville
Hall, John, Midland, Pa.
Hall, Marylin, Worthington
Hall, Mildred, Greenfield . .
Hall, Ronald, Columbus
Hallof, Sally, Kirkwood, Mo.
Hamer, James, Murray City
Hamilton, Sally, Toledo
Hamlin, Richard, Canton
Hamm, David, Chardon
Hankins, Faye, Ironton
Hannum, Cecil, Jefferson .
Harasimik, Barbara, Toronto .
Harding, Barbara, Cleveland .
Harding, Belinda, Cleveland
Hargis, Gatha, Copley
Harig, Marilyn, Cincinnati . . .
Harlamert, Paul, Bay Village
Harlan, Melvin, Athens
Harman, Helen, Marietta
Harner, Richard, Warren
Harper, James, Massillon
Harper, Janeen, Zanesville
Harper, Larry, Mansfield
Harpster, Ronald, Parma
Harris, Carl, Franklin
Harris, Paula, Springfield
Harris, Rosemary, Dayton
Harrison, Dave, Cincinnati
Harrison, Joan, Cincinnati
Hart, Donald, Mansfield
83, 113, 127
. . . .131
122, 123, 173, 202
Hart, Roger 206
Harting, James, Dayton 162, 218
Hartley, Thomas, Akron 83, 130, 227
Hartman, Jean, Cincinnati 120
Hartshorn, Phyllis, Newport 106
Hartshorne, Josephine, Columbus 178
Hartzell, Gordon, Lodi 83, 124
Haskins, Virginia, Pomeroy 83, 106, 136, 166
Hassfeld, Dorothy, Toledo 123, 128, 131
Hathaway, William, Galion 56, 232
Hauenstein, Thomas, Wauseon 83, 176, 219
Hauer, Toni, Cincinnati 141
Hauet, Hans, Emmastadt, N.W. 166
Hauser, Donald, Wyoming 233
Hawkins, Alice, Bellefontaine 108, 153, 182
Hawley, Winston, Columbus . 83, 203
Hawn, Mary Jane, Cleveland 132, 184
Hayden, John, Cleveland .231
Hayes, Betty Lou, Cincinnati 143, 171, 186
Hayes, Jo Ann, Newark . .140, 172
Hayne, Paula, Canton 106, 126, 140
Headlee, Patricia, Kirkwood, Mo. 188
Heap, Ellis, Cincinnati 124
Hearn, Neal, Paris 137
Hecht, Edmund, Brunsbuttelbooy, Germany
Heckelman, Theodore, Norwalk 151
Hedoes, Nancy, Ashville 83, 167, 178, 197
Heffken, Carolyn, Millfield 102, 153
Heqyes. Kathleen, Perth Amboy, N.J. 141
Heichel, Kenneth 199
Heilman, Shirley, Mansfield 191
Heim, Thelma, Rockville Center, N.Y. 181
Heinrich, David, Athens 83, 127, 224
Heitland, Raymond 218
Held, Charles, Hudson .226
Heldman, Wilda, Marietta 140
Helm, Virginia, Parkview Village 83, 171, 186
Helms, Patrick, Jackson 83, 176, 231
Hempfield, Robert, Mansfield 83, 219
Henderson, Philip, Lynchburg 133, 198
Henderson, Sally 179
Henderson, Sara, New Athens 143
Hendrick, Pennie, Chillicothe 167, 193
Henry, David, Middletown 83
Henss, Hedwig, Union, N.J
118, 132. 167, 173, 194
Hepburn, Frances, Columbiana 166, 167
Hepp, Donald, Athens .83
Herren, George, Lakewood 137, 231
Hertel, James .218
Hertzberq, Thelma, Cleveland Heights 180
Hesson, Donald, Newport 137, 229
Hibbett, Richard, Springfield . 83
Hicking, Dorothy 120
Hickman, Bernard, Belpre 137
Hicks, Gerald, Elyria 125
Hicks, L. F. 127
Higby, Jeanne, Chillicothe 83, 197, 235
Hiaainbotham, Virainia, Cincinnati 119
Higgins, Daniel, Athens 119, 210
Hilberg, Corinne, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 120
Hill, Arthur, Warren 98, 201
Hill, Eva, Pt. Pleasant, W.Va. 192
Hill Juanita, Circleville 107, 120, 138
Hill, Malcolmn, Athens 151
Hill, Robert, Troy . .157
Hill, Stephen, Pomeroy 154, 231
Hillenbrand, Robert, Cleveland 83, 158, 215
Hilliard, Joann, Chillicothe 106, 131, 182
Hillier, Linda, Athens . 120
Hilton, Barbara, Springfield . .83, 106
Hilz, Bill 51,207
Himebaugh, Glenn, Canton .158
Himmel, Sanford, Cleveland 139, 212
Hinkle, Dorothy, Williamstown 109
Hinkle, William, Columbus 229
Hinkley, Dave 219
Hirsch, Gordon, Toledo 139
Hirsch, Josephine, Chillicothe 109
Hitchin, Leonard, East Sparta . . .
Hoblitzell, Richard, Williamstown, W.Va.
Hobzek, William, Cleveland 155,
Hoch, Audrey, Cleveland Heights
Hocking, Dorothy, London
Hodgson, Barbara, Willoughby
Hoehn, Howard, Cleveland . . .83, 130, 165,
Hoff, Adrian, Dayton
Hoff, Gerald, Dayton 83,
Hoff, Jeanette .
Hoffman, Rhoda, Mansfield
Hogan, Patricia, Cleveland
Hogue, Adrienne, Lorain
Holden, Anne, Cleveland
Holden, Ellsworth, Cleveland .
83, 116, 117, 119, 137,
Hole, Richard, Wapakoneta . ,83, 137,
Holmes, Judith, Marietta
Homman, Bill .
Honsberger, Dean .
Hoopman, Martha, Cambridge .
Hopkins, Edward, Shawnee 83,
Horn, Carolyn, Mansfield 107,
Horner, Judith, Charleston, W.Va
Hornsby, Gerald, Cincinnati
116. 126, 231,
Horsman, Shirley, Mansfield
Horst, Ralph, North Lawrence 100,
Hough, Jodie 53,
Houk, Clifford, Athens 176,
Howard, Joyce, Dayton
Howe, Wilella, Centerville 104, 128, 129,
Howell, Marilyn, Shaker Heights
Hubbard, Carol Mae, Lakewood
Hubbard, Elizabeth, Urbana 131,
Huber, Bernice, Franklin 141,
Huber, Robert, Brooklyn, N.Y
Hudecek, Helen, Toledo 83,
Huebner, Donald, Cleveland. 84, 117, 118,
Huerkamp, Virginia, Mariemont
84, 132, 165, 177,
Huff, D'Alan, Chillicothe 84,
Huff, Rolf, Chillicothe
Huff, Ronald, Chillicothe 84,
Huff, Suzanne, Akron
Hughes, Barbara, Akron .
Hughes, David, Athens
Hughes, Nancy, Cincinnati 84,
Hughes, W. Rodney, Millersport
Huheey, Marilyn, Cincinnati
Hull, Sarah, Crooksville
Hummel, Betty, Cincinnati
Hummel, Richard, Cleveland
Humphrey, Bruce, The Plains
Hunkler, Frederick, Barnesville
Hunt, Homer, Canton
Hunter, Claryce, Cleveland Heights
Hunter, D. Jeanne, Ripley, W.Va.
Hunter, James, Ripley, W.Va.
Hunter, Joan, Painesville 177,
Hunter, William, Dennison
Hurlbut, Jean, Cleveland
Hurtt, Patricia, Washington, C. H.
Hutcheson, Robert, Lancaster
Hutchison, Carl, Thomasville, Ga.
Hutchison Roy, Barberton 84,
Hutslar, Donald, Yellow Springs 163
Hvizdak, Gerald, Pleasant City 210
Hylbert, Carol, Zanesville 147
Hysell, David 208
Iacobucci, Nick 219
Ibanez, Alvaro, Valencia, Spain 84, 166
Iden, Gayle Marlene, Kensington 108
Illes, Dan Dennis, Cleveland 232
Imes, Jerald Eugene, Franklin 211
Imhoff, Frank Edward, Newark 157
Ingraham, Clyde Thompson, Chillicothe
Inman, Paul Richard, Akron 233
Iris, Mahmut Ridvan, Tocat, Turkey 166
Isaacs, Ken . - 221
Isch, Eloise Sue, Wooster 189
Isenberger, Terry 225
Ives, Duanne 218
Jackson, Barbara Joan, Belvidere, N.J. 120
Jackson, Don 205
Jackson, Ellen Marie, Charleston, W.Va. 120
Jackson, John H., Clyde 227
Jackson, Richard Herbert, N.Y.C. 87, 166
Jackson, Theodore Tyler, Springfield 58, 116
Jacobs, Alice Mae, Bedford 107, 130
Jacobs, Don 215
Jacoby, Carolyn Catherine, Worthington
Jainshig, Barbara Ann, Cleveland 182
Jakulin, Sonia, Cleveland 81, 159
James, Fred Irving, Ravenna 155
James, Hilda, Belleville, Kans. 151, 166, 167
Jameson, Jim 225
Jamieson, James A., Shaker Hts. 125
Jensen, Valerie Elaine, Lorain 120, 235
Jewell, Mary Kay, McArthur 84, 106
Jimenez, Humberto, Colombia, SA. 166
Johnen, Eric 198
Johns, Gloria Ann, Franklin 84, 235
Johns, Karl Anthony, Barberton 84, 215
Johnson, Al 225
Johnson, David Mallory, Toledo 152
Johnson, Donald Victor, Lowellville -231
Johnson, Elizabeth Anne, Columbus 102, 195
Johnson, Gary Andrew, Ashtabula 155
Johnson, I. Marilyn, Portsmouth ...125,182
Johnson, James Keith, Sissonville, W.Va.. 137
Johnson, John Richard, Quaker City .211
Johnson, Marlene Faye, Lorain 84, 123
Johnson, Perry Wilbur, Cleveland 166
Johnson, Shirley Jean, Toledo 179
Johnson, Dick 154
Johnson, Dan 84
Johnston, Barbara Andrea, St. Clairsville
84, 153, 186, 234
Johnston, John R., Lakewood 84, 176, 224
Johnston, Sandra Louise, Cleveland 109
Jones, Barbara 191
Jones, Helen Marie, Liverpool 103
Jones, Luther, Cadiz 84, 217
Jones, Margaret 147
Jones, Robert Joseph, Tipp City 168
Jones, Rollin, Chamberlin, Scranton, Pa. 226
Jones, Tom 202
Josten, Patricia Ann, Athens 141
Joyce, Barbara Mae, Lakewood 130
Jurenek, Carol Ann 84, 196
Justus, Dolores, Springfield 140
Kabat, Bruce Lowell, Nashville, Tenn. 157
Kabo, Marv 215
Kalbaugh, Suzanne 195
Kail, Joseph Edward, Cleveland 84, 117,215
Kambhu, Chinchai, Bangkok, Siam 84
Kamchi, David A., New York, N.Y.
84, 123, 170
Kapl, Janet Mary, Cleveland 129, 186, 236
Karaffa, Robert Elias, Toronto 84, 141, 215
Karales, James Harry, Canton 95, 163, 237
Karcher, Jack 218
Karikas, Chas. John, Cleveland 132, 229, 231
Kasinec, Joseph, Weirton, W.Va. 209
Kasper, Richard Leo, Springfield
84, 165, 202
Kass, Lucille Lois, Woodmere, N.Y. 130
Kast, Joyce Marie, Canton 153
Katchel, Bill 207
Katzan, Harry, N. Olmsted 119
Kauer, Joen C, Columbus 123
Kaufman, Elva, Cleveland Heights 84, 180
Kaufman, Thelma Ann, Clifton, N.J. 180
Kaut, George Ackley, Portsmouth 137
Kay Christine Antoinette, New Waterford
Keairns, Sandra Ann, Jackson 192, 235
Keating, Anne Irene, Ashtabula 179
Kee, Reva Helen, Cutler 85, 167, 172
Keene, Jack Clawson, Lancaster . . . 233
Keever, Carola Jane, Magnetic Springs 191
Kehl, Ricard Bryan, North Lima 231
Keiber, Ned Eugene, Wapakoneta 125
Keims, Harold 85
Keineth, James 207
Keller, Gordon Wilson, East Cleveland 133
Keller, Ralph 202
Keller, Susan, Belpre 158, 178
Keller, Zaina Kathleen, Middletown 153
Kelley, Julia Ann, Medina 136
Kelley, Severance B., Dunbar, W.Va.
124, 144, 231
Kelley, Thoburn K., Chillicothe 127
Kellis, John, Chios, Greece . 85
Kelly, B. J 203
Kelly, William 198
Kelly, Winfield Scott, Athens 127
Kemp, Myra Ann, Indianapolis, Ind. 85, 102
Kendricks, Ralph Lee, Cincinnati 166
Kennedy, Martha Jane, Portsmouth 105
Kerchak, Arlene Joan, Cleveland 158
Kerns, Gene 52, 203
Kerr, Mary Margaret, St. Clairsville 85, 190
Kerr, Robert Ralston, Bellaire 210
Kertes, Elaine Alice, Solon .120
Kerwood, Joseph 204
Kessel, Harry Roger, Athens 151
Kesselring, Donald Jacob, Cincinnati .231
Kessinger, Carol Sue, Portsmouth 85, 120
Kibler, Melvin 218
Kichodhan, Vithu, Bangkok, Thailand 85
Kick, Judith Ann, Ashland 183
Kim, Marion 219
Kimberly, Suzanne Marie, Zanesville 153
Kindel, Donna Rose, Cincinnati . 53, 102, 159
Kindel, Richard James, Bay Village 141
Kinder, Sharon Evelyn, Cincinnati 108
Kindsvatter, Jerry 219
King, Linda Carole, South Point 103
King, Richard Norman, Parma 227
Kinnane, Jerry ........... 203, 234
Kinney, Jack Martin, Utica 85, 117, 118
Kinney, Stephen 225
Kinsella, Martha Ellen, Youngstown 171
Kircher, Dudley Paul, Dayton . 155, 207
Kirlangitis, Jim Nicholas, Steubenville 209
Kirsop, Robert James, Cleveland 52, 142
Kirtley, George Peter, Mansfield 157
Kistler, Wm. Norvan, Newark 137, 232
Kittay, Arthur Leonard, Dobbs F., NY
139, 173, 221
Kittle, Charles Grant, Sandyville, W.Va. 127
Kladney, Sally Ann, Cleveland 171, 189
Klaiman, Malcolm Arthur, Clifton, N.J.
. 113, 133, 139, 170
Klass, Donald Lawrence, Dayton 151, 166
Klein, Bette Janet, Shaker Heights 139
Klein, Jay Stephen, Beacon, N.Y. 85, 158
Klein, Lina Jean, Solon 99, 102, 131, 182
Kleinhoffer, Lynwood B., Detroit, Mich.
Kleinman, Milt 220
Klenk, Bill 225
Kliesch, Ralph Ernest, Wheaton, III.
122, 123. 162, 163, 237
Kline, Gaylen Otto, Republic 125, 157
Klineck, Marvin 223
Kloeppfer, Nancy 197
Knarr, Clifford L., Mansfield 85, 227
Knight, Keith F., Zanesville 85, 231
Knight, Thomas A., S. Charleston, W.Va.
Knouse, Louis Thomas, Jr., Girard 124
Knox, Jerry 206
Kobel, Marjorie E., Canton
102, 132, 136, 192
Kober, Bob Everett, Cincinnati 85, 233
Kocab, Joseph Anthony, Cleveland 141, 172
Koehler, Helen Mary, Jackson 141, 145, 1-50
Koehne, Hazel, Madeira 106, 128, 129, 169
Koenig, Peter Simons, Grove City, Pa. 211
Koester, Paul Cyrus, Painesville 226
Koethe, Dave 218
Kofou Evangelos A., Thessaloniki, Greece
85, 122, 166
Koletic, Rudolph Emery, Cleveland 116, 214
Kolvereid, Edward Ronald, Medina 85, 226
Kontos, Peter 198
Korecky, Wm. Joseph, Shaker Heights 227
Kornick, John Bruce, Lakewood
85, 158, 221, 226
Kosco, Dick 215
Kotila, John Mathew, Brookville 226
Kotila, Sonja Sandra, Ashtabula 172
Kotur, Robert 219
Kouempelman, Jack ■ 141
Kowalewski, Gerald 218
Kozak, Lawrence Ralph, Cleveland 144
Kraft, James 207
Krager, James Joseph, Steubenville 231
Kramer, Fredrick Phillip, Columbiana
Krammer, Pat 182
Krasowski, Virginia P., Cleveland 172
Kraus, Chas. Jerry, Newbury 85, 231
Krause, Wayne Ray, Sandusky 85, 125, 127
Kraushaar, Calvin 224
Kraushaar, Jeanne Marele, Cleveland 162, 163
Krecic, Max 218
Kreitzer, Martha Joanne, Eaton 153
Kroft, Marilyn Louise, Glenford .85, 150
Kroh, Paul Leroy, Canton 130, 227
Kroop, Gary Alexander, Perth Amboy, N.J.
Kropf, John T., Miamisburg 100, 119, 210
Krupp, Edith P., Pittsburgh, Pa. 108
Kubach, John Scott, Sandusky 210
Kubes, Doris Ann, Cleveland 171, 172, 185
Kuby, Thomas E., Cleveland 122
Kuckherman, Julia Ann, Dayton 109, 138
Kucsma, Michael Edw., Fairport Harbor
Kulesavage, Loretta A., Dunellen, N.J. 85
Kurtz, David John, Oberlin 138, 168
Kurtz, Elizabeth A., Birmingham, Mich.
Kurtz, Marilyn Jean, Navarre 140
Kurtz Patricia Anne, Lancaster Co., Pa.
85, 115, 117, 182
Kutchever, Dorothy 236
Kutscher, Walter Lee, Massillon 153, 198
Kyanko, Thomas J., Bridgeport .141
Kyle, Myra Susanne, Parkersburg, W.Va. 105
Kyriazaki, Anne Nicolas, Athens, Greece 85
Lacey, Judith Anne, Huron 102, 129, 195
Ladd, Joanne, Cutler 120, 138
LaFollette, Kaye Louise, Garrett, Ind.
LaFollotte, Mary Sue, Athens 85, 117, 136
Lagonegro, William, Elmira, N.Y 85,206
Lake, Thomas 219
Lakin, L. Carol, Buena Vista . 106
Lambert, Dave 127
Lancione, John George, Bellaire 155, 233
Lane, Carolyn Sue, Columbus 172
Lane, Stuart 235
Lang, Carol L., Cleveland . 103
Lang, Donna Jean, Cuyahoga Falls 193
Langer, Ralph Arthur, Yonkers, N.Y
Langfitt, D. Richard, Parkersburg, W.Va. 85
Langford, Hariett, Kirkwood, Mo. 189
Lanman, John Hollis, Circleville 126
Lanning, Norman V., Jr., East Liverpool
85, 144, 198
Lantz, Marilyn Rose, Somerset 172
Lanphear, Barbara Dale, Cleveland Hts. 85, 179
Large, Larry Franklin, Ironton . . 157
Larson, Laurence Arthur, Bedford 133, 168
Latham, Mary Kay, Urbana 107, 133
Latin, Suzanne L., Cleveland Hts. . 106
Latto, Richard Dudley, Canton 123
Laub, Lois Anne, Cleveland 106, 153
Lauer, Dixie Lee, Coshocton . . . 188
Laughlin, Jas. Ralph, E. Liverpool . 85, 206
Lavendar, Trudy, Cincinnati 107
Lawler, Carolyn A., Steubenville 141
Lawn, Eldon 157
Lawrence, Mary, Madison, Ind. 86, 103, 153
Lawson, Robert 218
Lazaroff, Stephen Thomas, Massillon 229
Leach, Ronald Lee, Athens 155
Leatherman, Con 202
Leckrone, Jas. Howard, Zanesville 232
Lee, Franklin Delano, Marietta
80, 116, 136, 198
Lee, In Mook, Logan . . 138, 162
Lee, Jesse Bishop, Athens 119, 127
Lee, Joan Elaine, Portsmouth
.86, 99, 102, 172
Lee, Mary, Zanesville 104
Lee, Terrence J., Nelsonville 119
Lee, Thomas Gerald, Fremont
86, 117, 118, 202
Lefko, Rita Lenore, Cleveland Hts. . 139
Lehman, Donald 201
Lehman, Helen Joyce, Athens 126, 167
Lehman, Paul David, Pandora . . . 124
Leialoha, Pauline Maile, Hilo, Hawaii
108, 147, 172
Lembright, Richard Lee, Fairview Pk. 231
Lent, John Anthony, Jr., Millsboro. Pa.
Leonard, Jas. Albert, Cleveland
86, 127, 130, 227
Leonard, Ray Joseph, Cleveland 226
Lepre, Gennaro, Newark, N.J. 86, 87
Lerner, Don 220
Leshko, Gladys, Erie, Pa. 107
Lester, John M., Chauncey . 86
Leuschel, Jack Chas., Athens 51, 86, 159, 211
Levine, Joel Marvin, New York, N.Y. 86, 212
Levine, Seymour, Port Chester, N.Y. 158, 220
Levy Tom 53
Lew, Barbara Madeline, L. I., N.Y. 139
Lewin, Earl 221
Lewis, Dave 51
Lewis, Jerry 206
Lewis, Wm. David 217
Lewton, Lee Baum, Waynesburg 152
Liberati, Dolores Jean, Bellaire 153
Limerick, Dorothy Jean, Hamilton 166
Linett, Barbara C, Forest Hills, N.Y.
103, 172, 178
Link, Robert Alston, Athens 151, 210
Linker, Patience, Baltimore, Md. 160
Linn, Frances Belle, Medina 191
Linscott, Delpha Louise, Columbus 86
Linville, Lee Roy, Bellefontaine 157
Lion, John, Cincinnati 86
Listermann, Louis R., Cincinnati 86, 208
Litzler, Al 215
Lloyd, Marilyn Anne, Gallipolis 191
Lobock, Murton Marvin, Jamestown, N.Y.
Lock, Joan 195
Lock, Robert Louis, Cleveland 124
Locon, Eldon 156
Lockhard, Elaine 195
Lockhart, Karen, Fostoria 102
Lodde, David M., Mansfield 51,86,227
Loeb, Harvey B., Cincinnati
51, 118, 119, 158, 160, 172, 176, 212
Loftus, William Kurtz, Dayton 141, 157
Logsdon, Phyllis Sue, Hamilton
102, 140, 172, 184
Long, David Sylvester, Springfield 86
Long, Lawrence C, Lakewood 86, 211
Long, Terrill Jewett, Newark 209
Loomis, Henry T., Cleveland 176, 204
Looney, Joan, Bainbridge 106
Lopez, Lloyd N., Cleveland 153, 172
Loraditch, John 217
Lotz, Theodore, Warren 86, 203
Loudner, Elizabeth 195
Louet, Nancy Jane, Charleston, W.Va. 138
Louis, Joe ....... 214
Love, Don 198
Loveil, Linda 195
Lovett, Laile Yvonne, Athens 191
Lowe, James B., Solon 228
Lown, Eldon Cyril, Mansfield 211
Lowry, Maxine 53
Loxley, John David, Alexandria 127
Loyd, Larry , 204
Lucas, Arnold Dean, Akron 157
Lucas, George Lamyone, Somerton . 230
Lucas, Hugh David, Medina 86, 203
Lucas, Jim 225
Ludlum, Al 206
Lund, Kathy Ann, Marietta 86, 104
Lund, William 225
Lundberg, Barbara Ann, Chatham, N.J. 178
Lundberg, John David, Dayton 57, 130, 203
Lundergan, Ann Theresa, Webster Grove, Mo.
Lundstrom, Donald John, Canton
86, 125, 127, 130, 211
Luntz, Gloria Ina, Jamestown, N.Y. 108
Luongo, Jeanie Marilyn, Cleveland Hts.
Lustig, Donald M., Niles 212
Luthringer, Bob .214
Lyons, Calvin Gerald, Jackson 123, 202
Lyons, Doris Jean, Newcomerstown 172
McBane, LeRoy Edward, Wellsville 144
McBride, Don 56
McBride, Doris Ann, Ashtabula 86
McBride, Walter 224
McCammon, Robert Edwin, Athens 157
McCann, Frances Marilyn, Lakewood 172
McCarty, Marilyn W., Univ. Hts. 120
McCarty, Samuel E., Univ. Hts. 125
McClaine, Dick .207
McClaine, Mary Louise, Columbus 188
McClead, Benita Gael, Mansfield 86
McCleary, Donna . . 197
McClure, Constance Joan, Toledo 140
McCormick, Carol Jean, Coshocton 141, 191
McCormick, Marjorie Ann, Columbus 145, 169
McCowen, Ronald Edward, Wheelersburg
McCowen, Ron 198
McCoy, James R., Wilmington 100
McCoy, John , . 224
McDaniel, Marti Dee, Port Clinton 187
McDonald, Carolyn 195
MacDonald, Ruth Anna, Ashtabula 178
McDonald, Sherry Mae, Toledo 190
McDonald, Thomas Oscar, Jr., Middletown
McDonough, Jim, Cincinnati 228
McElroy, Jean Mae, Ashtabula 172
McElroy, Robert Raymond, Chicago, III. 160
McFarland, Carolyn Sue, Columbus 171
McFarland, Margaret Jane, Lexington
86, 102, 124
McGirr, James Thomas, Brecksville 151
McGlothin, Ron 202
Mcintosh, Arline, Parma 120
Mclntyre, David 217
McKee, Louis .224
McKenzie, Beverlee Eileen, Cincinnati
. . 103, 132
McKinlay, Ardith Elaine, Sylvania 182, 236
McKinley, Michael, Ashland 124
McLane, Jean, East Liverpool 86, 166
McLaughlin, Paul, Springfield
86, 126, 144, 154, 156, 208
McLelland, Gloria, Lakewood 147
McMillan, Tom ... 207
McMillen, Anna, Cadiz 130, 197, 236
McMurray, Sue, Toledo 102, 130
McNeely, Eileen, Cincinnati 191
MacNeil, Geraldine, Pittsburgh, Pa. 108
McNutt, Eleanor, Lowell 109
McPherson, Mary Jo. Chillicothe 124, 192
McQuillin, Richard, Toledo
86, 116, 117, 118, 203
McVay, Lawrence, Columbiana 232
McWilliams, Barbara, Wash., Pa. 153
Mack, Ann 178
Mack, Donna, Lakewood 153
Mack, Phyllis, Mt. Vernon 171
Macormac, Patricia, Charleston, W.Va. 153
Macos, Tula, Tiffin 130
Macri, Rocco, Canton 86, 227
Macauley, Rubyem 120
Madden, Margaret, Amanda 86, 184
Madden, Pat 147
Madden, Phvllis 196
Maddox, Elizabeth 197
Madej, Bernard, Cleveland 144
Maggio, Emil, Passaic, N.J. 86. 214
Magons, Erik 236
Magyar, Rose Marie, Cleveland 141, 119
Mahan, Gay, Hagerstown, Md. 192
Mahoney, Betty Jane 145
Maiden, Rex, Middleport 202
Maier, Yvonne, Akron 147
Maisch, Jane, Lakewood 109
Malaga, Donald, Euclid 100, 225
Maley, John 214
Malik, Abdul, Pakistan 166
Malloy, Fred 206
Maloney, Janet, Jackson 185
Maloney, William, E. Liverpool 140
Malouf, Farid, Barkinta 166, 168
Manion, Joe 214
Mann, Jerome, Franklin Sq., N.Y. 51, 212
Mansfield, Donald, Akron 155
Maragas, Aristotle, Canton 86, 232
Marchard, Karl, Massillon 158
Mariani, Dick . 215
Marino, John, Cleveland . 209
Marino, Louis, Cleveland . 209
Markell, Mary Jane, Mentor 147
Markiewicz, Andrew, Cleveland 87, 158, 208
. 87, 115
Marlatt, Ralph, Painesville
Marmo, Beverly .
Marquis, Chester, Athens
Marr, Charles, Andover
Marsh, Christina, Chillicothe
Marshall, Wesley, Caldwell
Martin, Rita, Dayton .
Martocca, Paul, Cleveland .155,215
Maschino, Stan., Dayton 57, 87, 228
Mason, Scott, Peebles . .87,152
Mason, William, Warren 87,202
Masterson, John, Cleveland
Mastin, Richard, Hicksville
Mastrullo, Tony, Cincinnati
Mathias, Emma, Enterprise 140
Matson, Jean, Chauncey 109, 120, 187
Matteson, Boyd, Falconer, N.Y 157
Mattiat, Edith, Cleveland Hts. 130, 167
Maurer, James, Nelsonville . . . .
Maurer, Judith, Columbiana
Mauter, Willis, Toledo .
Maxwell, Richard, Columbus
May, John, Cleveland
Mayer, John, Mansfield .
Mayer, Miriam, Columbus
Mayer, Nancy, Springs, Md
Mayer, Robert, Mt. Vernon
Mead, Philip, Pataskala
Means, Carolyn, Ravenswood, W.Va.
Mechling, Elizabeth, St. Clairsville .
Medovich, John, Cleveland 151
Meinen, Carol, Toledo
Melick, William, Somerset
Mendoza, Mortimer, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Mergler, Kay, Niles
Merrill, Leila, Dayton
Mesec, Elaine, Cicero, III
Metzger, Barbara, Akron
Metzger, Ralph, Chillicothe
Meyers, Raymond, Westlake .
Michael, Donald, Canton
Michiels, Donald, DePere, Wis.
Might, Julia, Troy
Mihalick, Patricia, Mansfield
Mihoci, Clement .
Milano, Ralph, Canton .
Miller, Ann Elizabeth, Rocky River
Miller, Christian F., Dayton
Miller, Donald Gene, Mansfield
Miller, Donald Irving, Youngstown
Miller, Georgia Lee, Aliquippa, Pa.
Miller, Janet Louise, Barberton
Miller, Janet Eloise, Mansfield
Miller, Joan Barbara, Sandusky
Miller, Mark G., Chillicothe .
Miller, Norbert Francis, Sidney
Miller, Pati A., Wapakoneta
Miller, Ralph L., Athens
Richard Lee, Mansfield
Richard L., Tampa, Fla.
Samuel Lynn, Duncan Falls
103, 118, 235
87, 153 182
. 162, 237
Sandra Ann, Mansfield 87,187
Miller, Sandra Jean, Akron 153
Million, Beverly Sue, Cincinnati 190
Mills, Hal 218
Mills. Olga A., Bellaire .106,166,233
Minadeo, Claude Michael, Chagrin Falls 87
Minck, Melva Dean, Akron 102
Minellis, Dorothy 150
Mingus, John David, Glouster 100, 152
Minill, Vincent 224
Minister, Edward Boyd, Bridgeville, Pa. .227
Minto, Nancy Lee, Cleveland 130, 187
Mirriss, Jacob 133
Misicka, Charles David, Mt. Vernon 157
Mitchell, George Buddy, Canton 133
Mitchell, George E., Albany . 117, 118, 210
Mitchell, John William, Athens . . .
87, 138, 144, 223
Mitovich, John, Youngstown 122
Mocklar, David 51
Modic, Stanley John, Fairport Harbor .98
Moehl, Laura Joyce, E. Cleveland 130
Moench, Wm. Chas., Lakewood 157
Mohler, Claudette Feme, Akron . . . 103, 158
Mokren, Robert 200
Moliff, Sylvia Ruth, Cleveland Hts. 181
Moll, Ethel H., Xenia . .106
Mollman, Beverly Jean, Lima 140
Monastra, Natale Albert, North Canton
Monnett, James Franklin, Buckeye Lake . 229
Montesanto, Don 215
Moore, David Poole, Cincinnati
118, 123, 130, 154, 203
Moore, Elnyr Louise, Dresden 147
Moore, Marjorie, West Manchester 126
Moore, Robert 206
Moores, Patricia Ann, Steubenville 120
Morehouse, Betty L., Lakewood 87
Morey, James Newman, Berkely, Mich. .
87, 117, 118, 176, 227
Morgan, Barbara Lynn, Rocky River 131, 188
Morgan, Cora Ann, Pgh., Pa 189
Morganstern, Howard B., Brooklyn, N.Y. 87
Morosko, Margaret 195
Morris, Darrell Eugene, Mansfield 210
Morris, Elizabeth Ann, Massillon
102, 132, 182
Morris, John Kent, Parkersburg, W.Va. 170
Morris, Shirley Eileen, Stockport .87
Morrison, Elizabeth Faye, Gallipolis 131, 191
Morrison, Martha Dee, Athens . .143, 145, 193
Morrison, Paul 218
Morrone, Antonio, Lima 87, 127
Moscarino, George Joseph, Cleveland . .87, 232
Moses, Judith Ann, Steubenville 105
Moulton, Geralyn Phyllis, Wilmington, Del.
Moyer, John Edward, Sandusky
154, 218, 226
Muck, Carl A., Pgh., Pa 116, 217
Muething, Darrell, Columbus 237
Muller, Carol, Fords, N.J 171
Mullin, Arthur, L. I., N.Y. . 141,237
Murchek, John, Sharon, Pa. . 228
Murdock, Joann, Hamden 87, 106, 120, 167
Murovich, Vincent, Pgh., Pa. . 53, 87
Murphy, Douglas 201
Murray, Kay, Mingo Jet. . . 120
Murray, Sondra, Mingo Jet 153
Musacchio, Carl, Cleveland 126, 198
Muzio, Dolores, Millfield . , .120
Myers, Carol, Wilmington, Del 131
Myers, Carol Kay, Findlay 184
Myers, Cynthia, Marion . 105, 119, 120
Myers, Donna, Zanesville 87
Myers, Eleanor, Wellington . 191
Myers, Jerry, Cleveland 166
Myers, Richard, Shadyside 157
Nabors, Claire, Cleveland 104
Nadel, Don, Cleveland . . .. 221, 236
Naegel, Charles, Chagrin Falls 87,233
Nagy, Bill, Fairport Harbor 155, 205
Nakamoto, Keichi, Hawaii 163
Nakanishi, Mitsuo, Cleveland 137
Nakatsuji, Ronald, Hawaii 116, 154, 231
Nasca, Josephine, Wickliffe 172
Nash, Dan, Lakewood 203
Nason, Faith, Rocky River 133, 235
Nauts, Barrington, Toledo .88,142,200
Neagay, Madeline 197
Nebles, Don 226
Neckich, Robert 232
Nedin, James, Steubenville 88, 217
Nee, Mary, N. Philadelphia 51, 189
Neeson, Robert 224
Neff, Robert, Cambridge 88, 137, 153
Neidich, Nicholas, Cincinnati 142
Neiner, Duane, Solon .170
Nellis, Barbara, Athens 173, 189
Nellis, Richard, Athens . . .
116, 118, 130, 176, 226
Nelson, Judith, Euclid 88, 151
Nemec, Ed 225
Nemec, Jack, Bay Village 140, 217
Neth, Nancy, Dayton 108, 186
Neuhaus, Ted, Rocky River 202
Nevin, David, Youngstown 98,232
Newbert, Joan, Cleveland 88, 153, 179
Newell, Jean, Westlake . . . . 120, 130
Newkirk, James, University Hts. 232
Newland, Jean, Lakeview . 120, 189
Newman, Philip, Wooster .233
Newsome, Ted., Lucasville .127
Nichols, Joanne, Mansfield 193
Niepert, William, Lakewood .227
Nisenson, Ruth, White Plains, N.Y. 180
Nixon, Frank, Lakewood 130, 210
Nixon, Mabel, Lancaster .... . . . . 130
Nixon, Marilyn, Lexington 172
Nobel, David, LaGrange ... 88, 144
Nobel, Edward, Grafton . 137
Nobel, Esther, Columbus . . 147
Nobel, Sara, Stewart . . 109
Noe, Charles, Cleveland 88, 231
Noffsinger, Ann, Vandalia 107
Nojonen, Rita, Kingsville . 104
Nolan, Howard, Dayton 158
Noland, June, Dayton 52, 118, 121, 142
Noonan, James, Canton 88, 226
Norris, Virginia 167
Northrup, Kenneth, Ashtabula 218
Novak, Gerald, Lorain 141
Novak, Ronald, Ft. Wayne, Indiana 229
Oakes, Helen E., Chillicothe 88, 190
Oatman, Clara Elizabeth, Newark 142, 172
Oatman, Thomas Dean, Greenhills 125, 127
Oberdier, Richard W., LaRue 231
O'Connor, William Edward, Columbus 88
Oczak, Dolores A., Cleveland 102
O'Donnell, Richard Thomas, Dennison
88, 151, 153
Oerke, George 133
Ogden, James William, Mansfield . 88, 211
Ogens, Anita Selma, Newark, N.J 172
O'Hara, Paul Franklin, E. Liverpool .209
Okafor, Rowland Menkiti, Awkuzu, Nigeria
Olds, Roger 223
Oliveira, Hayde Machado. CarnuroPontaGr.,
Brazil 106, 129, 166
Oliver, Nancy Jane, Cincinnati 158
O'Conner, Bill 215
O'Malley, Marilyn Joyce, Cleveland 178
Ondick, Karol Allen, Lorain 88, 215
Ondis, Antoinette Leila, Athens 186
Ondis, Priscilla, Athens 186
Ondis, Roderick Garrett, Athens 211
Ondrus, Mary LaVonne, Toledo 109
Oney, Sharon Lee, Creola 109
Onions, Richard, Youngstown 88, 230
Ontko, Joan Elizabeth, Pleasant City 88
Orlow, Dietrich Otto, Dayton 167
Orr, Charles L., Athens
Orr, Phyllis Elaine, Frankfort 172
Ostrove, Saul B., N.Y.C. 53
Ours, Elizabeth Ann, Hebron 142
Overman, Sydney Kay, Marion, Ind. 119, 189
Owens, Tom . ., 52, 203
Owens, Ron . . 224
Painter, Mary Ann, Mt. Vernon 104
Palinkas, Andrew F., Columbus .88, 219
Pallon, Arthur . 142
Palmer, Beatrice K., Cleveland 172
Palmer, Stanley R., Bay Village 154, 216
Pancake, Mary Ann, Huntington, W.Va. 150
Pangle, John Grigsby, Ashtabula
88, 130, 200
Papenfuhs, Albert, Queens, N.Y 168
Parker, Bob - - 53, 203
Parker, Esidore Justin, Youngstown 88, 206
Parker, Philip C, Monrovia, Liberia . . . .
88, 142, 166
Parr, Wilma R., Athens 88, 152
Pastor, Charlotte Ann, Ashtabula ...
107, 119, 132
Paternost, Joseph, Cleveland 88, 166, 167
Patterson, Clarissa Lee, Wauseon 103
Patterson, Robert, Zanesville 208
Patton, Doneece, New Boston 179
Patton, John 203
Paulsen, Marilyn Helen, Athens
. .112, 113, 118, 136, 143, 193
Paulson, Roger Lee, Elkhart, Indiana
88, 151, 230
Paulson, Ross Evans, Elkhart, Indiana ....
Payne, Gene 224
Payne, Janet Lee, Kitts Hill 171, 189
Pearce, Nancy Jane, Newark . 107, 150
Pecko, Barbara 196
Pellett, Merelyn Ruth, Maumee 138
Pellin, Ron A. Youngstown .... . .232
Pelok, Dave 218
Pelouze, Marigene, Portland, Oregon
Pennay, Beverly Jean, Kingsley, Pa
88, 107, 120
Pennington, Wm. Wayne, Portsmouth
Penrose, Robert Dean, Pennsville 124
Peoples, Marsha Lynn, Newcomerstown . 160
Peren, Marie Eleanor, Fairborn 105
Perine, Andrew William, Corning 100
Perkins, Carolyn Sue, Malta 88
Perkins, Dick, Elyria 56
Perkins, Terry Wm., Chardon . . . 133, 142
Perlowin, Max, New York 53, 221
Perrelli, Thos. Norman, Kenmore, N.Y. .127
Perry, Walter Edw., Berea 155, 202
Perry, Martin B 142
Perry, William, Xenia 201
Peters, Fred, Sandusky 219
Peters, Lois Jeanne, Parkersburg, W.Va. . .
Peters, Philip Edward, Athens . 88, 122, 223
Peters, Richard 223
Petersen, Inez Y., Perrysburg 88, 115
Peterson, Patricia Anne, Athens
140, 172, 192
Peterson, Phyllis Jean, Athens
119, 123, 192
Petlowany, Esther Anna, Parma 104
Petty, Lois Ann, N. Olmsted 189
Petzel, Marian Carol, Barberton 124
Pfeifle, Marjorie 196
Pfloor, Nancy Jane, St. Clairsville 191
Phelps, Phyllis Jean, Germantown 172
Philabaum, Arthur Wm., Brilliant
133, 142, 155
Phillips, Lennabelle, N. Royalton .102
Phillips, Lucile 118
Phillips, Randall Earl, Hudson 137
Phillips, Ronald Morris, Northampton, Pa.
Phillips, Shirley May, Lucasville 120
Philp, Nancy Allice, Pumson, N.J. 107
Picciano, Filomena N., Wickliffe 120
Pickenpaugh, Thad D., Caldwell 137
Pickering, Charles E., Marietta 188, 224
Pikula, Lillian Jean, Cleveland 102, 172, 184
Pinney, Charles, Zaleski 116,119 199
Piotrowski, Chet 202
Piotrowsky, John H., Athens 168, 170
Pitcher, John Francis, N. Plainfield, N.J.
Pitcher, Mary Jane, N. Plainfield, N.J.
51, 159, 160, 196
Pittenger, Gail 195
Pittler, Saretta, Youngstown 172
Planck, Dick, Cleveland 199
Piatt, Doris Ann, Charlotte, N.C.
88, 99, 107, 117
Pleszko, Emery Joseph, Cleveland 124
Plumb, Bruce 202
Podolsky, Paula Joan, Brookline, Mass
. .139, 180
Polansky, Gil, Lorain 215
Polen, Tom 221
Polhamus, Sylvia L., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
89, 123, 186
Polley, Peggy Ann, Sciotoville 89, 124
Polomsky, Tom, Cleveland 215
Pomeroy, Adrienne J., Bernardsville, N.J.
Pontius, Sharon 197
Poppe, Michael, Bellaire 204
Posner, Gary, University Heights 220
Post, Robert Allen, Lorain 89, 225
Potter, Shirley Ann, Toledo 140
Potter, Shirley Christine, Barberton 107
Potter, Tad, Columbus 130
Potts, James Ronald, Athens 157
Powell, John, Nelsonville . 203
Prahl, Harriett M., Cleveland 102
Pratt, David Thomas, Rochester, N.Y. 158
Pratt, Dean, Ironton . . . . 228
Pratt, Robert Arno, Cincinnati 226
Preciado, Jose Q., Bogoto, Columbia 166
Press, Jean, Cleveland 139
Prestien, Bruce 198
Price, Donald Eugene, Painesville 125, 151
Price, Rich, McConnellsville 202
Price, Ronald James, Wellsville 142
Prigosin, Howard, Youngstown 139, 221
Pringle, Lois Clare, Chagrin Falls . .193
Prokes, Charles Edward, Lansing 230
Prokes, Jerry, Lansing . ,89
Pullon, Arthur Eugene, Cincinnati 89
Punkar, Ron, Conneaut 206
Quay, Marjorie Ellen, Chagrin Falls 172
Queen, William Dillon, Massillon 98
Quillen, Elaine Olive, Ashville 120, 156
Radder, Paul E., Cleveland
52, 53, 89, 122, 215
Rader, Dick, Niles 207
Ragland, William Noble, Athens 89, 211
Rahally, Ray . . .236
Rainey, Gerald J., Avon Lake 175, 219
Raiser, John A., Athens, Greece 89, 127
Ralles, Maliakas John, Lesbos, Greece 166
Randall, John Moore, Athens 151, 153
Randall, Richard Duane, Shelby 89, 144, 198
Ranen, Al, Cleveland Heights 220
Raney, Phoebe, J., Chardon 186
Rankin, Robin Ariel, Bernardsville, N.J.
53, 89, 108, 115, 167
Rapai, Nancy 236
Raser, Carl, Mansfield 217
Ratcliff, James Wray, Portsmouth
98, 124, 218
Raub, Margaret Ann, Youngstown
131, 138, 166
Rausch, Eloise N„ Plain City 102, 140
Rauschenberger, Martha M., Akron
.123, 153, 182
Raush, Barbara 124
Raynor, Ruth E., Springfield, Mass. 145
Redarowiez, Donald 224
Reddin, James Bruce, Findlay 157, 231
Redding, Mary Lou, Lorain
119, 123, 178, 234
Redding, Shirley G., Cleveland 8, 89, 132
Redwine, Jack Allen, Reading . 229
Reed, David A., Liverpool 100
Reed, Paul Eugene, McArthur 157
Reed, Peter B., Akron 211
Rees, Phil 224
Reese, Carol Evelyn, Austinburg 88, 167, 172
Reese, Elizabeth J., Marietta 171, 173, 186
Reid, Paul R., Portsmouth 114
Reid, Richard P 98
Reidy, Martha Jean, Cuyahoga Falls 171
Reifenberg, James G., Mansfield 227, 236
Reigel, Nancy, Canton 182
Reineke, Carol Lynn, Youngstown 120, 179
Reinker, Edythe Mae, Lakewood
102, 128, 129
Reinker, James, S. Euclid 224
Reitman, Sandy, Cleveland Heights
Remy, Eldon, Mansfield 199
Rensi, Marlene Carol, Smithfield 172
Rentsch, Mary Esther, Navarre 103
Repasky, William T., Akron 96, 176, 211
Reppa, Donald, Lakewood 219
Reynard, Nathan Howard, Mingo Junction
Reynolds, Darl Edwin, Athens .151
Reynolds, Helen T., Bridgeville, Pa. 102, 196
Reynolds, James Robert, Kenmore, N.Y.
Reynolds, Jerry 202
Rhee, Youl Jag, Seoul, Korea 166
Rhine, Edward Eugene, Waukegan, III.
89, 163, 234
Rhoads, Constance Jean, Athens 179
Ribbans, Sandra Clare, Bloomfield, N.J. 120
Rice, Barbara Pauline, Chillicothe
89, 109, 172
Rice, Carol Lourene, Jackson 145
Rice, Jane, Jackson . . 196
Richards, Marilyn, Circleville .179
Richards, Robert 0., Mansfield 163
Richards, Sharon Lee, Thurman 182
Richards, Thomas Arthur, Lexington
. . . 163, 234
Richmond, Beverly Joan, Bellefontaine . 183
Richmond, Robert John, Newark
89, 125, 127, 218
Richmond, Thomas Dean, Clyde 130
Richt, Jeanne Alice, Mariemont 89, 171, 186
Rick, Gordon Louis, Lorain . 209
Rickerton, Charles Andrew, Sandusky 89
Rickertsen, Hazel K., Parma Hts. 89
Rider, Dennie 195
Rider, Haroldean, Columbus 171
Rider, Carolyn Jean, Bowling Green
89, 115, 177, 190
Riegler, Donna Jeanne, Canton 106, 171
Riekert, Louis Albert, Cincinnati . 127
Riffell, James , . 208
Riggin, Bob, Willoughby 202
Rignall, Janice Marie, Fairview Pk. 178
Rigo, Mary Lou , 196
Riley, Dick, Royalton 202
Riley, James, Cleveland 223
Rimanoczy, Elizabeth, Cleveland Hts. 8 186
Rindfleisch, Roberta 196
Rini, Virginia Marie, Cleveland Hts. 173, 196
Ripple, Robert Ralph, Youngstown 56, 228
Ristav, Marilyn J., Cleveland
- -89, 121, 177, 195
Ritchey, David L., Warren 176, 223
Roach, Bruce Vincent, Athens ' 160
Robbins, John, Mansfield 226
Robbins, Nannette Elaine, Mansfield 187
Robe, Thurlow Richard, Athens
89, 117, 127, 137
Robanic, Norcen 130
Roberson, Virginia Lou, Athens 120
Roberts, Norman Bruce, Springfield
89, 100, 123, 172, 203
Roberts, Ronald Neil, Mansfield 227
Robinette, William Hervey, Toronto
137, 142, 168
Robinson, Barbara Fran, Toronto 194
Robinson, Bill, Charleston, W.Va. 202, 230
Robinson, Harold Dean, Mansfield .210
Robinson, Sherman, Piqua . 168
Robson, Richard, Shadyside 137
Robinson, Robert, Zanesville .225
Rocco, Henry, Cleveland 214
Rockwell, Ron, Westlake 53,199
Rodey, Glenn Eugene, Mansfield .226
Rodriguez, Robert Manuel, Cleveland
„■-.■:■ 100, 214
Roenigk, Henry Herman, Jr., Cleveland
■•-••■■■. 118, 211
Roettger, Harold, Lockland 206
Rogers, Ann Catherine, Athens, W.Va.
Rogers, Donna Marie, Steubenville
89, 160, 196
Rogers, Frances Mae, Cadiz 171 173 179
Rogers, William ' 217
Rohaly, William John, New Brunswick, N.J.
Rohrer, Edgar Lewis, Waterford 88 158
Roll, Robert Carl, Zanesville ' 154
Roman, Jerry, Cleveland Heights 220
Romano, Rosemary Ellen, Cleveland 105
Romanovich, Paul 224
Ronoheim, Susan, Cincinnati 102 166
Roper, Tom, Middletown '206
Rosati, Vincent Richard, Athens 157
Rose, Dan, Jackson 202
Rose, Earl Vernon, Waynesburg 152
Rose, Jane Maxine, Athens 136
Rose, Lora M., Akron 130
Rose, Patricia Ann, Independence . 89
Roseberry, June Patricia, Belvidere, N.J.
118, 121, 140, 182
Roseberry, Margaret Jane, Athens 89, 120
Rosen, Julius . 220
Ross, Arthur Dale, Dover 100, 142, 153, 225
Ross, Betsy Ann, Chillicothe ' 173! 188
Ross, Doyle Ray, Steubenville 89, 219
Ross, Sanford Roy, Chicago, III. . 212
Roth, Dan, University Heights 221
Rubick, Wallace, Limon, Colorado 199
Rusk, Louise, Mansfield 196
Ryan, Shirley, Palmyra, N.J. . 236
Rzepka, Harry, Cleveland 221
Saal, Ronald, Seville 232
Sabec, Marlene, Euclid 120
Sabrack, Carole, Cleveland 147
Sack, John, Bemus Point, N.Y. . . . 127
Sackl, John, Lakewood 125, 218
Sagar, Rieta, Greenfield 90,190
Saggio, Joseph, Maple Hts. 100, 130, 209
Sahlin, Margaret, Charlestown, W.Va.
90, 117, 177, 192
Saliaris, George, Athens, Greece 90
Salisbury, Richard, Lakewood 226
Salthouse, Judith, Hasbr. Hts. N.J. 105, 140
Samargya, Michael, Weirton, W.Va.
116, 118, 119, 151, 207
Sams, Lance, Montgomery 90, 200
Sams, Serena, Kenton . 109
Samuels, John, Canfield . 127
Sanborn, James, Middleport 90
Sanborn, Mary, Ashtabula . 90, 132, 184
Sandell, Thomas, Boone, Iowa . . 142
Sanders, Judith, Springfield 191
Sanderson, Barbara 196
Sandler, Al, University Heights 221
Sands, Dorothylou, Dayton 169
Sands, George, Athens . 138
Sands, Ruth, Athens 138,150,167
Santee, Donald, Sharon Center 137, 233
Sapashe, Robert, Lowellville .228
Sapp, Harriett, Athens . . 90,150,167
Sasaki, Kunio, Fiukui, Japan 166
Sauer, McKinley 218
Saum, Donald, Stockton, Kans. .226
Saunders, Martha, Cincinnati 190
Sauter, Van, Middletown 210
Sawchik, Lou, Cleveland 90, 229
Sayer, Pat, Yellow Springs 53, 235
Sbrissa, Ronald, Shadyside . 229
Schaefer, Louada, Chagrin Falls . . 130
Scheen, David, Cincinnati .212
Scheiderer, Robert, Delaware 166
Scheidlinger, Irma, Laurelton, N.Y. . 102
Scheureman, Robert, Parma 226
Scheurer, John, N. Orleans, La. 90, 165
Schey, Robert, Parma ... . 228
Schlauch, William, Euclid 126, 233
Schmeding, Robert, Ft. Wayne, Indiana 133
Schmidt, Helen, Cleveland . 178
Schmuck, Barbara, Cleveland 131
Schnabel, Harry, Dayton 90, 206
Schneider, Lenny, Westlake 219
Schneider, Patricia, Hamilton 128, 129, 191
Scholtz, Roman, Cleveland
127, 138, 166, 167, 170
Schrader, Chuck, Logan 202
Schramm, Marilyn, Marietta 90
Schramm, Sara, Marietta 104, 145, 150
Schuerlein, Helen Lynn, Berea 90, 182
Schulman, Leonard, Southampton, N.Y. 212
Schultis, Loretta, Akron 102, 182
Schultz, Donald E., Newark 119
Schumaker, Byron, Wapakoneta 237
Schuneman, Raymond, Milford, Iowa 162
Schupp, Mary, Dennison 104, 167
Schurdak, Robert, Cleveland 90
Schuster, Juliann, Mt. Lakes, N.J. 132, 195
Schwab, John, Dayton
58, 90, 112, 113, 117, 151
Schwalm, Richard, Ashtabula 155, 233
Schwartz, J. J. 214
Schwartz, Pauline, Hamilton 103, 171, 172
Schwartzman, Fred, N.Y.C., N.Y. 204
Schweikert, Patricia, Springfield 90, 189
Schwimmer, Charlotte, Birmingham, Mich.
Schwyn, Edward, Bryan 90, 163, 237
Scriven, Larry, Athens . .... 138
Scyoc, Earl, Sandyville, W.Va. . 127
Seaman, Don, Peebles . 152
Sears, Kay, Burns, Wyoming . 119, 193
Sefton, Richard, Dayton . 165
Segall Sandra, Youngstown . . 139
Segesman, Janet, Canton 132, 169
Seigfred, Suzanne, Athens 173, 178
Seigle, John, Rocky River 90, 219, 236
Seitz, Shirley 196
Selzer, Dale, Medina 90, 117, 154, 226
Semans, Henrietta, Uniontown, Pa. 90
Serbin, Catherine V., Cleveland 141
Sergent, Margaret, Monroe 119
Setty, Barbara, Peebles 136
Serpan, Chas., Shaker Hts. 124, 156, 232
Seward, Don, Athens 142
Seyerle, Myron, Philo . 90, 165, 204
Seyfried, Junior, Gallipolis 152
Shallcross, Thomas, Cleveland 228
Shallenberger, Dorothy, Detroit 105
Shamblin, Happy, Portsmouth 127, 137
Shannon, Jas., Hornell, N.Y. . 90, 198
Shannon, Julia, Parkersburg, W.Va
107, 119, 193
Shannon, Ridge, Canfield 122,226
Sharp, Don, Lakewood 218
Sharp, Elliott, Cleve. Hts. 90,212
Sharp, Ned, Marion 90, 151, 230
Shaw, Richard, Rocky River 91, 224
Shaweker, Barbara, Dover 102, 179
Shettler, Beverly, Canton 106, 120, 142
Shepard, Suzanne, Athens 171, 196
Shepard, Wm., Carrolton 91, 144, 198
Sheppard, Jason, Gallipolis 153, 198
Shere, Carl, Columbus 90, 211
Sheridan, Jas., N. Boston 227
Sherow, Myrdith, Athens 155, 187, 236
Shiffman, Martin, Cleve. Hts. .139,212
Shilling, Larry, Dennison . , 142
Shimer, Lynne , . 196
Shirey, Adam, Yorkville . 166
Short, Al, Columbus . .90,211
Short, Beverley, Charleston, W.Va. . 190
Shotwell, Donald, Fairview Park 91
Shotwell, Joanne, Fairborn . 106
Shotwell, Scott, Canton 206
Shultz, Paula, Dayton 189
Shumard, Norman, Sharonville 152
Shurdak, Robert, Cleveland , 206
Shuster, LaVerne, Cleveland . 91, 109
Shuster, Lou, Cleveland 202
Siegel, Joann, Sandusky 172
Siegfried, Carol, Cleveland 90, 178
Sielaff, Lois, Cleveland Heights 120
Siemon, Eleanor, Girard 138
Siler, Donald, Troy 158, 170, 217
Siler, Douglas, Troy 217
Simmons, Julie, Tonawanda, N.Y 130
Simmons, Suzanne, Akron 171, 188
Simons, Merlin, Alliance 223
Simpkins, Donald, Athens 168
Simpson, Jeremy, Cincinnati 91
Sims, Polly, Piqua 130, 183
Sisk, Marjory, Youngstown 91, 171, 186
Skala, Kenneth, Maple Hts. 91, 217
Skinner, Jene, Logan 103, 140, 172
Skinner, Norm, Chillicothe 202
Skipper, Charles, Dayton
113, 118, 123, 156, 159, 173, 202
Skoien, Randi, Honefoss, Norway 166
Skreplich, Elaine, Lorain . 171
Slattery, Kathleen, Troy .99,105
Slaughter, Paul . 53
Slotchoff, Melvin, Patterson, N.J.. .52,91,122
Smail, Richard, Bay Village . .91,203
Small, Eleanor, Cleveland Heights . . .139
Smalley, Ray, Peebles 157
Smart, Lois, Carbon Hill 91
Smarto, Charles, Crestline
Smith, Charlene, New Haven, Ind.
Smith, Donna Jean, Waterford
Smith, Elva E., Zanesville
Smith, Glenn Norman, Marietta
Smith, Joe, Dayton . .
Smith, John Richard, Athens
Smith, Kay Frost, Bellevue
Smith, Marilyn Lucille, Coshocton
Smith, Nancy Lee, Newark 107
Smith, Natalie Ann, New York
Smith, Roger Brooks, Youngstown
Smith, Russell, Athens
Smith, Ruth Elaine, Columbus
Smith, Thomas J. Cleveland
Smith, Vern, Eaton Rapids, Mich.
Smith, Von Curwood, Athens
Smith, Willard Henry, Athens
Snell, Carol Ann, Pa.
Snider, Richard Dale, Pleasantville .
Snodgrass, Gail Ellen, Massillon . .
Snow, Elizabeth Louise, Elyria
Snyder, Al, Athens
Snyder, Diane Clare, Huron
Snyder, Gordon Louis, Toledo
Snyder, Wm. Jas., Lakewood
Solomon, Victor Carl, Steubenville
Somerlot, Warren Allen, Marion
Sommerfeld, Beverly May, Cleveland
Sommers, John Paul, Kent
Sovilla, Gilda, Lee, W.Va.
Sowders, Elizabeth Jane, Washington, D.C.
. . . 91
Sowers, John Wm., Nelsonville
Spagno, George A., Cleveland
Speaks, Chas. Edward, Roscoe
Spechalske, Dorothea M., Berea
Spellmeyer, Richard Henry, Cincinnati
Spiegel, Louis, Shaker Hts
... .51, 91, 114, 117, 118, 139,
Spiess, Mary Sue, Toledo
Spira, Albert, New Jersey
Spirko, Ken, Cleveland
Spotman, Yvonne Elaine, Cincinnati
Sprague, Nancy Ellen, Coshocton
Stacy, Eugene Cody, Tiffin
Stafford, Wm., Carrollton
Stahl, Earl, Jr., Ind. .
Stalker, Dave, Grand River
Stalzer, Carl Robert, Euclid
Stamm, Tad McKinley, Toledo
Stanford, Mary Angela, Wooster
Stanford, Peggy Anne, Wooster
Stanko, John, Athens . . .
Stanton, Mary Katherine, W.Va.
Stauffer, E. Lucinda, Mt. Gilead
Staver, Dave, Kansas City, Kan.
Stead, Beverly Jane, Steubenville
Steahly, David Louis, Portsmouth
Steck, Marilyn Jean, Sandusky
102, 118, 120, 140,
Steele, June Meredith, Mansfield
Stefan, Nancy E., Cleveland
Steinberg, Rose, Elyria 172
Steinbrenner, Dee, Dayton
Steinmeyer, Henry, New Marshfield
Steinspar, Lawrence, Cleveland Heights
Steli, Chas. P., Fairview Park ... 153
Stemen, Chas. Andrew, Columbus . . . . 153, 204
Stephens, Carolyn Kay, Dayton . . 153
Stephens, Roger Ely, Dayton . 157
Stephenson, Barbara K., Ashtabula 108
Stephenson, Norma Virginia, Parma
103, 119, 136
91, 106, 159
Sterling, Frank Edward, White Cottage . 125
Stevens, Jerome Lee, Alliance 91,224
Stevenson, George A., W.Va 127
Stevernagel, Carol Joan, Cincinnati 191
Stewart, Carmen L., Pa. 91, 167
Stewart, Margaret Lenora, Bridgeport . .
92, 167, 171, 186
Stewart, Samuel S., Pa.
Stlebing, Kurt W., Dayton
Stiegelmeier, Owen E., Berea
Stinchecum, Marion, E., Bellefonte,
Stinson, Russell Carl, Lorain
Stoin, Dale Ramon, Crooksville
Stone, Patricia S., New York
Stone, Wm., Murray City . . .
Stoner, Virginia, Massillon 99,
Stoos, Wm. Richard, Avon Lake
Stork, Shirley Ann, Dayton
Stoufer, Janet Lou, Ashland
Stought, Clarence Keith, Thornville . .
Stout, Gene Edwin, Pa
Stratton, Mary J., Paulding
Strawser, Robert Lee, Columbus
92, 112, 113, 114, 173, 206
Strayer, Sonia Ann, Bellevue 235
Streiner, Stanley Wm., Cleveland . 92
Strieker, Daniel Rodger, Newark ..226
Strieker, Joan Catherine, Marysville 193
Strimbu, George, Dover 92, 172, 225
Stringer, Don Blake, Beverly 100, 126
Stroble, Harry, Sacramento, Calif 237
Strobel, James Walter, Steubenville 92
Strode, George, Athens 53
Strom, Walter C, Euclid 92, 153, 232
Stronz, Michael P., Wadsworth 228
Stroup, Donald H., Warren 92, 206
Stuchul, Judy, Euclid 124, 167
Studebaker, Barbara, Tipp City 166
Sturgiss, Joseph, Marietta 233
Sturgiss, Julianne, Marietta 92, 121, 186
Sugarman, Harriet, Passaic, N.J 172
Sulkaske, Richard, Wellsville 92,127,214
Sullivan, Al, Pennsboro, W.Va. 204
Sullivan, Kenneth, Ashtabula 151, 166
Summerfield, Shirley, Chester . 120
Sunderman, Carol, Pittsburgh, Pa 179
Sutowski, Patricia, Garfield Hts. .178
Sutton, Helen, Bernardsville, N.J. 52,92,121
Swaim, Alice, Youngstown . .92, 117, 126, 159
Swan, Barbara, S. Charleston . 115, 171, 189
Swanton, Marilyn, Greenville, Mich.
53, 115, 178
Swartz, Jerome, Lorain 92
Swartz, Joan, Lorain . .109, 172
Swisher, Barry, Newark . . . . 132
Swisher, Jean, Cleveland . . 104
Sylvester, Jo, Athens . . 138
Synan, Patricia, Lakewood 120, 136
Szabo, Norman, Maple Heights . 206
Tamaroff, Tamara, Albany, N.Y. . 139
Tanenbaum, Bette, New York, N.Y. 139,172
Tanimura, Albert, Honolulu, Hawaii 235
Tanner, Donald, Carey 168
Tardiff, Ed, Medina .207
Task, Barney, University Heights . .221
Tascketta, Mary, Rochester, N.Y. .166
Tatterson, Garland, Little Hocking 151
Tavcas, Larry .53
Taylor, Carol, Cincinnati . . 192
Taylor, Franklin, Andover 52, 100, 111
Taylor, Hubert, Middleport
119, 138, 161, 172
Taylor, Jed, Canton 173
Teepen, Tom, Cincinnati 235
Tellier, Nelly, Paris, France . . 166
Tesch, Judith, Toledo 153, 189
Tesmer, Wm., Shaker Hts. 173, 221
Tewksbury, Arthur, Royalton 152
Thokey, Marlene, Troy . .130, 183
Thomas, Roger, Springfield 57! 210
Thompson, Charles, Mansfield 92, 153' 198
Thompson, Ellen, Mansfield . 153
Thompson, Gloria, Athens . 138
Thompson, Jerry, Pleasantville 137
Thompson, Raymond, Canton 227
Thomsen, Georgia, Pennington, N.J. 138,143
Thomsen, Gertrude, Madeira 185
Thorne, James, Henderson, W.Va. 122, 235
Thornton, Agnes, Wheelersburg 92, 117, 178
Thornton, Larry, Circleville 132, 138^ 233
Tibbals, Lawrence, Elyria 92! 208
Tibbits, Sally, Mentor 158, 177^ 189
Tibbitts, Jack, Parma Hts 137
Tice, Franklin, New Matamoras 126
Tillman, Gene, Cleveland 92
Tipton, Jon, The Plains 154
Tipton, E. Bruce, Springfield 92, 228
Todd, Donald, Dayton . 155^ 202
Todd, Janet, Cambridge ' 92
Todd, Nancy, Dayton 153
Todoroff, Kathryn, Lorain 171
Tolley, John, Cleveland 135
Tompkins, Richard, Coshocton 123
Tompkins, Ronald, Dayton 176, 207
Tonaki, George, Honolulu, Hawaii . 157^ 166
Toso, Gertrude, Chagrin Falls ' 153
Totten, John, Rocky River 162, 237
Trainer, Shirley, Buckeye Lake . 102
Trakas, Georgia, Cleveland . 92, 108, 197
Trapp, Evelyn, Westlake 52,92, 106^ 121
Treesh, Frederick, Pittsburgh, Pa. 226
Tribe, Corinne . 79 197
Trimble, Lois, Parkersburg, W.Va. ' 183
Trithart, Beverly, Peoria, III. 182
Troup, Elizabeth, Pleasantville 147, 179
Trusko, Allen, Lakewood 233
Tryon, Mona, Athens 92, 138, 167
Tucker, Marilyn, Cincinnati ' 120
Tullis, Ellen, Athens 92,182
Tullis, M. Jan, Athens 93, 168, 173^ 182
Turner, Daniel, Troy 125, 127, 138, 142^ 217
Turpin, Charles, New York, N.Y. , 93, 168
Tzangas, Clara, Canton '. 108
Uhl, Erika 0., Rahway, N.J. 129, 167, 178
Uhl, Wesley, North Lawrence . 93! 218
Ulbrich, Wm., Piqua ', 141
Ulle, Wm., Fairport 155, 205
Ulrich, Dick, Fairview Park 202
Ulrich, Lynn, Chagrin Falls 187
Ulrich, Monica, Ridgeway 153
Untried, Karen, Toledo 188
Ungar, Andy, Cleveland .215
Urbance, Emma, Cleveland 102
Urich, Michael, Toronto 93, 127, 215
Usher, Lester, Conneaut ' 93
Utz, Robert, Gates Mills . .124
Vanarsdale, Linda, Newark 130
Vanbeeuwen, Cynthia . 120
Vance, Jo-Ann, Ridgeway 106
Van Delden, Marlene, Cleveland Hts. 182
Vanderbilt, Dan, Fairborn 198
VanDerWere, Nancy, Cleveland 128, 129
Vandeveer, Jerry, Troy . . . . . . 152
Van Gelder, Joan, Cleveland . . 192
Vangor, Gloria, Cleveland . . 141
Van Leeuwen, Cynthia, Rocky Ctr., N.Y. . 106
Van Nostran, Lynda, Canton 183
Varga, James, Fairport Harbor . . 155, 203
Vascek, Joan, Cleveland . . 191
Vejsicky, Gene 53, 203
Vendely, Marianne, Fairport Harbor 141,' 158
Vermillion, Arthur, Athens
119, 133, 142,
Vermillion, Monica, Athens
Vickers, Marilyn, Athens
Vierow, Marguerite, Youngstown
Viggiano, Tom, Metuchen, N.J.
Villilo, Paul, Willoughby
Viner, Stanley, Cincinnati
Virgin, Ethel, Uniontown, Pa.
Vollmer, Ronna, Hydenville
Von Osinski, Ronald, Conneaut
Vorhis, Charlotte, Columbus
Vorhis, Jeannette, Columbus
Voros, Barbara, Barberton
Weiss, Gabrielle, Perth Amboy, N.J 139
, , . 215
Wacher, Paul, Youngstown
Wade, Gloria, Scottown
Waggner, James, Jackson
Wagner, Herbert, Dayton
Wagner, Richard, Lakewood
Wagner, Win., Cleveland
Wakim, Paul, Georgetown, S.C.
Wales, Jack, Athens
Walker, Carol, Cincinnati
Walker, Douglas, Athens
Wallace, Denny, Stockport
Wallace, Mary, Pemberville
Wallar, Wm., Athens
Waller, Albert, Lakewood
Walters, Thomas, Coal Grove
Waltz, Charles, Massillon
Waltz, James, Massillon
Wanicki, Louis, Brecksville
Ward, Barbara, Spenser, W.Va.
Ward, Ellen, Garden City, N.Y.
Warmeling, Margaret, Cleveland Heights
Warman, Edna, Mt. Vernon
93, 117, 145, 150, 167
Warner, Mary Jane, Lakewood 102
Warren, Dave, Portsmouth 218
Warren, Don, Shaker Hts 228
Warren, H. Gerald, Belpre 100, 155, 202, 235
Warren, Nancy, Cleveland 120, 184
Wassum, Janet, Harmony, Pa. 92, 166, 193
Waters, James, Cleveland Heights 219
Watkins, Frank, Athens 153, 193, 230
Watkins, Hugh, Dayton 93, 125
Watkins, Jack, Parkersburg, W.Va. 130
Watson, Barbara, Youngstown 93, 187
Watson, Diane, N. Royalton 93,192
Watson, John, Girard 93, 98, 113, 117, 153
Watson, Richard, Columbus 206
Watt, Robert, Struthers 206
Watts, Gerald, Crooksville 151
Waxman, Marvin, Cleveland Hts. 158
Weakley, Sharon, Newark 191
Weatherbee, Harold, Massillon 228
Weaver, Bill -219
Weaver, Ron, Franklin 58, 130, 167, 172, 229
Weaver, Paul • 93
Webb, Clarence, Athens 93, 208
Webb, Marion, South Shore, Ky. 93
Webb, Wm., Ironton 228
Weber, Donald, Cleveland 222
Weber, Marlene, Lorain 102, 129, 167, 189
Weber, Walter, Middletown 230
Weekley, Robert, Parkersburg, W.Va. 93
Weeks, Janet, Quincy . 93, 165, 177, 182
Weeter, Diana, New Matamoras 158
Weinbrecht, Harry, Springfield 210
Weinitschke, Hubertus, Delmenhorst,
Weins, Jon, Shaker Hts 209
Weinstein, Barbara, Cleveland 180
Weisman, Renee, New York, N.Y.
. . .172, 173, 177, 180
Weiss, Sandra, Cleveland Hts.
Weitzel, Dave, Bay Village
Weitzman, Barbara, Lynhurst
Welch, Christine, Kirkersville
Welch, Laura, Silver Spring, Md.
Welker, James, Mansfield
Wells, Carol, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Wells, Melvin, Springfield
Welsh, Luanne, Dayton
Welsh, Thomas, Xenia
Wendl, Betty, Chagrin Falls
Wendling, James, Dover
Wendt, Barbara, Dayton
Wendt, Barbara, Toledo
Wendt, Robert, Cleveland
Weng, Shu, Charleston, W.Va
Wenger, Robert, Bluffton
Wenner, David, Clyde
Wentz, Peter, Bernardsville, N.J.
Wenz, Bob, Cleveland
West, George, Detroit, Mich.
Westenbarger, Gene, Lancaster
Werterfield, Mariellen, Youngstown
Wharton, Samuel, Belpre
Wheeler, Bob, Shaker Heights
Whelpley, Richard, Ashtabula
Whims, Judy, Bedford
Whinnery, Glenna, Salem
Whitaker, James, Lockland
93, 126, 140, 168
White, Anita, Toledo
White, Patricia, Canton
White, Richard, Clyde
White, Robert, New Lexington
White, Shirley, Toledo . . .
Whitehouse, Annamae, Athens
Whitehouse, John, Athens
Whitley, M. Janice, Cleveland
Whitmore, Amma, Belvidere, N.J. 122
Wickert, Paul, South Charleston, W.Va.
Wickham, Robert, Cleveland . . . 133, 157
Wickley, Ceclia, Bedford Hts 115,169
Wickline, Eileen, Racine 33, 119, 132
Wider, Constance, Bridgeville, Pa. . .189
Wijtyk, Joseph, Morrisville, Pa.
Wiley, James, Cincinnati . . .
Wilhelm, Kenneth Cleveland
Wilk, Ruth, Euclid ...
Williams, Arthur, Mingo Jet.
Donald R., Troy
Williams, Luanne, Rockford 94
Williams, Nevin, Eaton 94, 151, 156, 172, 198
Williams, Richard, Athens . 156, 157
Williams, Rita, Powhatan Point .94, 106
Williams, Thos., Lakewood
Williamson, Donna, Beallsville
Willis, D. Joy, Dayton
Wilmot, Jim, Rochester, N.Y.
Wilms, Ralph, Olmsted Falls
Wilson, Carole, Lakewood
116, 176, 218
94, 140, 159
. 130, 182
Sally, Chagrin Falls 179
Wineland, Ray, Clyde
Wing, Sarah, Moorest, N.J. . 133, 159
Wingenfeld, Jean, Cleveland 94, 190
Winkler, Hugh, Mt. Vernon 121
Winkler, Lawrence, Flushing, N.Y. 212
Winter, Franklin, Upper Sandusky 168
Winter, Peter, Kirkwood, Mo
94, 113, 118, 173, 207
Wisby, Barbara, Batavia 102, 173, 182
Wissman, Warren, Wickliffe
Wittich, Edward, Mt. Sterling 94,
Wittloff, Earl, Fremont, Nebr
Wolf, Mary, Cleveland
Wolf Wm., Lakewood . .... 126,
Wolfcale, Alice, Youngstown 119,
Wolfe, Marion, Milford, Pa.
Wolfe, Mary, Ironton .130,173,
Wolfe, Philip, Newark
Wolfe, Judith, Cleveland
Wolfinger, James, Lancaster
Wonner, Barney, Sharon, Pa.
Wood, Charles, Malverne, N.Y
Wood, Edward, East Liverpool 94,
Wood, James, Wilkesville
Wood, John, Bethesda
Wood, Paul, Athens ....
Wood, Roger, Nelsonville . . .
Woodall, Mary Ann .
Woodard, Chloe, Dunkirk
Woodruff, Nelson, Springfield
Woods, Marilyn, Mt. Vernon 94,
Woolfitt, Katharine, Pt. Pleasant, W.Va.
94, 115, 117, 119, 167,
Worcester, Thos., East Liverpool 94,
Worthley, Warren, Mansfield
Wray, Richard, Lockland
Wright, Alice, Lowellville 94, 138,
Wyrick, Gene, Mansfield
Wysocki, Dorothea, Lakewood 94,
. . 94, 153,
Yakshevich, Anna, Steubenville 74, 99
Yarbrough, Bessie 196
Yates, Gerald, Painesville 124
Yazel, Sue, Marion 109
Yin, Mignonette, Hong Kong 166
Yocom, Robert, Connecticut 207
Yoder, Frederick, Pittsburgh, Pa
52, 53, 140, 158, 226
Young, Cynthia, Canton 171, 188
Young, Greta, Panama, Pan. 166
Yonker, Daniel, Greenville . . 100
Yoxtheimer, Peggy, Bedford 169
Yurick, Lynn, Cleveland . . 102, 169
Zak, Donald, Cleveland 228
Zampino, Robert, Cleveland 95, 153
Zarkos, Clyde, Bedford 94, 140, 168
Zarnick, Bernard, Cleveland 141
Zartman, Margaret, Tiffin 178
Zebold, Janet, Lakewood 94, 133
Zebold, Sara, Shelby. .106, 140, 147, 171, 172
Zeh, Bill 215
Zelina, Richard, Lorain ... 94, 127, 176 215
Zeman, Kenneth 208
Zeno, Carl, Canton 95, 232
Zerck, Linda, Oak Harbor 95
Zerckel, Jean, Cleveland. 94, 99, 104, 113, 169
Zerges, Rolf 224
Ziegler, Ann, Parma 141
Zimmer, Charles, Springfield 142
Zimmer, Paul, Marietta 152
Zimmerly, John, Cleveland 93
Zimmerman, Barbara, Lancaster 109
Zinkon, Nancy, West Lafayette 75, 119
Zinn, Allan, Sistersville, W.Va. 95, 144
Zinsmeister, Patricia, Cleveland 186
Zoldak, Rosemarie, Cleveland 158
Zubick, Gerald 208
Zuck, Georgeann, Marion 75, 186
Zupko, Barbara, Perth Amboy, N.J. 128, 129
Zwelling, Victor, Dayton 166